Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 216

 

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1974 Edition, Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1974 volume:

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X 'ww x - :M ilk-.W ,,.Q53?'u E 2 2 2 'X - l, L, E llVNi,n:,'!:3 I - , N , 1,i,5.i?9.x:,giff , 2 it-pflis ' ' 4 miie' NN Q, rs 525 K R ., X. si' , :,51,?fTf'.g.-,g1'f-QI...,.,, . , Jr, ' v ' ' A f, ' 'W ' A ' :Q . fiwqsa 1'-1 ,'.L'f ,if"-r'3f:Ag'f :GQ f 'ir A T' L in -.f,my1.1f:f T.,3f:.1I:k'q'.g1S'igP--Syif-sxv- 4 3 , FL fs .N gmsfkt? 1: -,fg,:Y:z1-g-gp-1 ,X .-,QL 3 , rx-,, ' ki:-fy.--gs'g,1g1.5. ,:..avg:fs,::-. V f- 1' u x ' X 3 - , Q 'W -, wg- , mf-Ati? A U, kd f -, , . x Q Q ' Q n Q-1-5 ,, a,N.'Q, " 1 ze- R:-QF:-i1z5Q3!IQQQQQQEF5373-ffvi? jwfl f' M J -E ' X 'f fi ' 'MSS' - ,A -, Mg? ' 14 . fffi 1f11ff:.11fif:4f'fwa? " "W " -, ' Q 1 ' .E . ' . ' .1 ix? E-FE. 3 . A - F .mmm ' f:. Q ex sf wx. wx ff' ,Fa ::semWL :mx+1fSa .,EM ADMINISTRATORS keep the school func- tioning smoothly and plan constantly for ex- panslon. UPPER RIGHT: R-5 board members review plans for the sewer project. SEATED: Ruth Mendenhall and Rev. John Nlchols. STANDING: Earl Rogers. Ron Dahmer, Ron Marquardt, and Morrls Nunn. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mrs. Vlrglnla Stafford dlstrlbutes mall to the teachers' boxes. LOWER RIGHT: Mr. Jerry Whltson, Voc. Tech. Principal, dlctates information to Mrs. Phyllls Arnold, Voc. Tech. secretary. LOWER LEFT: Secretarles who work in conjunction wlth the admlnlstrators are: Mrs. Vlrglnla Stafford, Mrs. Melba Thomas, Mrs. Ruth Weltmer, and Mlss Kleetls Wlrth. BELOW: Mr. Manley Jackson, Vice- prlnclpal, performs one of his duties as he wrltes an excuse for Llnda McDermott. X -s so . L.L. X +-N-u4."'l-f . t s ' X t M Y s is 5 X X ' X3 ' X t N P X s me fi K X I 5 I .t n .L fs' . . R X . xi -K1 wt Q , .... 'rg .. s- ss . :ssc . t 1 1 - . M. -. tg, I it "' bf- - :x -sts...s.. .. .f -. ss . N I it s :y I- . s ' X- I .H 1:25 , X- sf- .,.. s :1 N-so . . 'et .is . s st if . . N. 5. .. 71.6 fi I I I , ,X . gt N .x .. , ky x My . I V :N 'EY ' - -E' N - . We sss . . .. . so ex s X. .I X- 3 5 f E ,. M . sr N K Administration Unified Efforts Produce Results Involved ln decision-making, the administrators functioned in relationship to the Board of Education, teachers, students, and community. Supt. John Carmichael, Ass't. Supt. Garland Keithly, Principals Bill Wynn and Jerry Whitson lVoc. Tech.l, and Vice-prlnclpal Manley Jackson assumed various roles as administrative person- nel. Although each administrator was equally important, "it is difficult to summarize their duties because of the many hats each must put on." The duties In all areas were efficiently carried out with the assistance of Mrs. Melba Thomas, Mrs. Ruth Weltmer, and Miss Kleetis Wirth ladmlnistrative secretariesl, Mrs. Vlrginla Stafford, Registrar, and Mrs. Phyllis Arnold, Voc. Tech. secretary. ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL carry out daily tasks. LOWER LEFT: Supt. John Carmichael and Ass't. Supt. Garland Kelthly check the locks at Logan Fleld. UPPER LEFT: Principal Blll Wynn opens school with a General Assembly to acquaint the student body with the school's Rules and Regulations. ABOVE: Ad- mlnlstratlve secretaries, Mrs. Melba Thomas, Mrs. Ruth Weltmer, and Miss Kleetis Wlrth, leave the school bulldlng after completlng a hard day's work. INSTRUCTORS lnltlate new practlces. ABOVE: Marty Plnegar explalns a play In football. UPPER LEFT: Anlta Allen prepares the flnal draft of her research paper. UPPER RIGHT: Mr. Joe Bush, Engllsh-7: Mr. Ammon Hlzer, Engllsh lg Mrs. Katherine Howard, Engllsh Il and lVg Mrs. Lucllle Pettlbon, Language Arts-83 Mrs. Myrtle Plckens, Engllsh III: Mrs. Anna Seewoester, Engllsh-8: Mr. Ronald Seney, Engllsh lg Mrs. Bernlce Teel, Language Arts-7: Mrs. Marle Tuck, Engllsh ll and lll. LOWER RIGHT: Randy Brooks, Kevln Prltchard, and Blll Cameron take advan- tage of the Publlc Llbrary. . nw..-ta. -- s t X it s -. eww-mst 'H Ms ses.. X A English English Classes Adopt Modern Methods Communicatlon was a keynote in the Nevada English curriculum this year. As one teacher said, "Knowing English ls one thlng, but putting lt into practice ls qulte another." New practices explored ln the English department were copy wrltlng, public speaking, creative writing, and debating. Mrs. Anna Seewoester and her Eighth-grade classes focused on journalism and con- cluded their course by assembling a newspaper. Also, a debate on Lord of the Files created Interest ln Mrs. Myrtle Plcken's English Ill class. Consequently, these new practices produced interest and enthusiasm ln the English classes and nurtured the student's desire to further explore the literary masterpieces. the English classes. LOWER LEFT teresting books. UPPER LEFT: Mrs assists Tearl Scism, Norma Moreian for a class newspaper. NEW METHODS build enthuslasm ln Rodney Dlgglns, Kathy Sunthlmer, and Kim Carty scan the card catalog for ln- Myrtle Pickens and Glenda Hlghley dis- cuss the American Institute for Foreign Study. ABOVE: Mrs. Anna Seewoester and Tommy Raber with layout designs Spanish Miss Donna Fisk Returns to NHS New ideas, new approaches, and a new face added to last year's comprehension of the Spanish language. Class discussions were held in oral Spanish. Miss Donna Fisk, who returned to NHS from Columbia, Missouri, where she had been teaching at the Lab school, led the discussions. Miss Fisk said, "Using the words every day is necessary for the understanding of the language. We talked in Spanish and held discussions with the words they had learned from their texts." Headphones and visual aids also helped the students. Colorful bulletin boards with Spanish titles led students to develop their vocabularies and to better comprehend the culture of the Spanish people. Artifacts and relics, gathered by Miss Fisk while studying at the University of Mexico, made the subject more meaningful to the students. PARTICIPATION Increases Interest ln Spanish. ABOVE: First year Spanish students, Jlm Faith, Kathy Sunthlmer, Sherri Cheney, Ann Ross, Steve Byers, and Steve Jacobs, work -on their assignments. UPPER RIGHT: Miss Donna Flsk arranges a bulletin board which ls used to promote thought. LOWER RIGHT: Flrst-year students, Tanya Dawson and Steve Byers examine Interesting Spanish relics. INSERT: Miss Donna Flsk, Spanish. fx LATIN ls made meanlngful. ABOVE: Mrs. Donna Harrington uses drlll cards to establish a strong vocabulary In her puplls' mlnds. UPPER LEFT: Steve McGrew, Ken DeVan, Gary Lechman. and Mary Smith play Scrabble as part of their Latln I actlvltles. INSERT: Mrs. Donna Harrington, Latln. Latin Latin Is Not A Dead Language Mrs. Donna Harrington declared, "Many people thlnk that Latln ls a dead language. I feel that It is my lob to reveal just how very much alive It really is." Many alds were used to make the language and customs reallstlc for the students. One of these, Scrabble, has long been a favorite and was well received again this past year. This game required deep thought on the part of the student as well as a good Latln-English diction- ary. Other alds Included collages, films, and workbooks. Thus, Rome-its people, its problems-sprang to Ilfe through translations of Classical literature. Imagination and common sense were stressed in these trans- lations, to make the Roman Empire meaning- ful to students Involved at NHS. History Current Events Modernize Courses Current events took precedence over other facets of History at NHS, during the 1973-'74 year. More and more teachers worked to develop interest in affairs of world interest. Important happenings were reported on, discussed, and analyzed. The students were made aware of the many historic actions of their own nation. Interest soared when the Watergate affair hit the press, and current event discussion became strong and furious with Mr. Agnew's resignation. Mrs. John Osborne, Seventh-grade Social Studies teacher, said, "It's important for people, even the Junior high, to keep abreast of what is hap- pening around us. The world is really small when events half-way across it affect our daily lives." In conjunc- tion with these current events, daily work, maps, films, and other visual aids were used to introduce the people and events of modern history into our own modern world. HISTORY STUDENTS analyze the world. UPPER RIGHT: Miss Patrlcla Rooney directs Llnda Orendor and Kathy Ford In their search for Important locations. MIDDLE: Rocky Herring reports on a current event ln World Geography. LOWER RIGHT: Dennls Baker and Sharon Knapp flnd current events with the ald of Mrs. Ruth Anne Osborne. s - if so Q X FTQI' I I I I I I I Nh, lt , -J .x..X, , ., R H. . ,W ff. ii L A . A-Q g .liiajsilll X . ' ,,. :t-.1 Q sw .1---.vt . Q12 A' as ns 'Lf . t, Q- . .A 5 N Q-. N . A TWT' px. , 33 A, . . 3, . L .. X ' :fu -.sfmx f fjf . -' A A S 'K N H . E' I 'E 5 YK X' as kg + x H- , 3 X , :D is K .ws N x . . I 4 sf 52 3 Q sf A . Q 'Lf' 1 N- 'ix xx Q? X, s A ra Q. 53 ' lr.nt,'9"?L X f Wx- . K .QE . . f A 5 A ' 1 5 R fr X. , x . . sl . X .. ,. W- . -. ... Q Kfixl-Eiil.. -si -s . Q V. 5 L . V. ,-,. ef ... W spszass s1-w1f:......N.... ,.,x. N. .L W l : ' M ' ff-!-Q"-is TEACHERS AND STUDENTS work together. BELOW: Mr. Davld Beerbower, Larry Wallace, and Mark Mendenhall discuss current events. LOWER LEFT: Mrs. Martha Armstrong, Amerlcan History: Mr. Davld Beerbower, Soclal Studies: Mrs. Marle Butner, American History: Miss Donna Fisk, Amerlcan Hlstory: Mr. Kent Hoyle, World Geography: Mrs. Ruth Anne Osborne. Soclal Studles: Mlss Patrlcla Rooney, World Geography. MIDDLE LEFT: Mrs. Marle Butner discusses the day's comlng actlvltles wlth Mrs. Martha Armstrong. is S 1 , .Nj - 'FH f .. E ' ' if ATS ' i' I f ,L M is " - t S - H as ROTC STUDENTS partlclpate in school assemblies and flag ceremonies. UPPER RIGHT: Gary Nichols and Blll Good receive decorations from Col. Story for outstan- ding accomplishments. LOWER RIGHT: Cadets raise the flag at NHS each morning. LOWER LEFT: Sgt. Gerald Griffith, ROTC: Col. D. G. Story, ROTC. UPPER LEFT: CMSgt. Griffith, Steve Harris, and Kevin Pritchard discuss airplanes. BELOW: The color guard presents the flag at a football game. g s 5l Qx"' S- t ee Tx X X ..., . X iw st: LL FL X 5 -s sy s S Sf- X. X. .. sa . X.. - . , s ,zfsgzzk ROTC Girls in RCTC Stress Women's Lib ln its second year at NHS, Air Force ROTC has grown to ninety-one students. Sixteen girls replaced last year's one. Lt. Col. QRet.l Doug Story and CMSgt. tFtet.l Gerald Griffith instructed the cadets in Aerospace Education I and ll in flight theory, aircraft, space, aviation history, leadership, and drill. In addition, local airports, a minuteman missile launch control facility, the TWA maintenance and operations center, and the Kansas City Alr Traffic Controls Center were visited. Cadets also experienced flights in Air Force aircraft. The color guard performed at assemblies and, with the drill team, at sports events. Cadets also formed a Rocket Club, enjoyed a Military Ball, and performed at Cadet Night. Excellence ln academics, leadership, and participation ln various activities earned them awards at the Dining-ln and Awards Banquet. Col. Story felt that "ROTC" achieved its basic goals." AIR FORCE JUNIOR ROTC develops the student's leadership potential, Interest ln the Alr Force, and personal habits of honor, orderllness, and dlsclpllne. ABOVE: fLeft to Rlghtl Barbara Wooley, Bob Breckenridge, Don Wllson, Flon Burdick, Rex Long, Jack Webb, Robert Lawson, Blll Jeffries, Charles Pratt, Chip Gose, Toni Morelan, Mikki Duncan, Madelyn Current, and Linda Hampton practice marching and drllling on the tennis courts under the in- struction ol CMSgt. Griffith. UPPER LEFT: Mike Williams demonstrates the method he uses in presenting the flag. M Metric System Simplifies Math Math students at NHS struggled with proofs, theorems, and other problems throughout the '73-74 year. They were aided, however, by more simplified and direct approaches. Visual aids helped to illustrate solving tech- niques. In the Junior high, Mr. Sherrill Schneider began preparing his Eighth-grade students for the 'metric takeover! While the bulletin board flashed "Think Metric" to remind the students of their tasks, Mr. Schneider orally stated, "The metric system is much simpler than our present system, and from all evidence we will be using it in the near future." This basic knowledge made for easier and speedier coverage of advanced metrics which were taught in the Senior high. STUDENTS strive to learn. ABOVE: Mr. Darrel Burt lectures to his Trigonometry class. UPPER RIGHT: Mr. Sherrlll Schneider and Bobby Hultt arrange the projector for the day's vlewlng. MIDDLE: Steve Mowry, Randy Klger, and Rodney Dlgglns work on graphs. LOWER RIGHT: Mr. Darrel Burt, Sr. High Math: Mrs. Donna Harrington, General Math: Mr. Jack Netherton, Algebra: Mr- Gerald 96869. Seventh-grade Mathp Mr. Sherrill Schneider. Eighth- grade Math. SN . KA is so . G ggi .. .,-. as R QW Debate Debate Brings Recognition to NHS Members of Mr. Ron Seney's Debate class prepared debate cases with care. All points, subpoints, and arguments used ln the debates were exposed to other debaters from all over the area. According to Mr. Seney, "Debate grades depended on how well the participants handled them- selves ln actual debate tourneys. This gave them more of a stimulus for better performances." To better prepare his debaters, Mr. Seney presented debates to Mrs. Marie Butner's seventh hour American History class and to Mrs. Myrtle PIcken's seventh hour English Ill class. During the debates, materials were proven and then torn apart by members of the opposition, only to be rebuilt again. Debaters met opponents at Springfield, Monett, and Joplin Parkwood. It was at these tour- naments that the NHS debaters made it evident that good preparation results ln success. DEBATE TEAMS practice for perfection. LOWER LEFT: Tlm Henderson and Mlke Emery work to refute Dennis Alt and Kirk Moore. INSERT: Mr. Ron Seney, Debate. UPPER LEFT: Debate students Cela McKee and Kent Abele examine some of the Debate trophies. ABOVE: Melodle Coker and Llsa Lawrence go over their humorous duet to work for perfection before the Speech Tournament In Springfield. 4 29 Fine Arts Innovations Create Interest "I have taken a new approach to art this year," stated Mr. Mike Woodard, Senior high art director at NHS. "With the aid of the video-tape machine and the new printing press, the classes learned lithography and created 'happenings'." In Junior high, the art students ex- pressed creativity through toothpick sculp- tures, oil pastels, and water colors. Ac- cording to Mr. Ron Seney, "Speech classes conquered fears through informative speeches, demonstrations, and debates." In the Music department, Mr. James Shannon worked with 125 band members to create and perfect drills for performances. A new piano helped to delight the students of Mrs. Bernice BalI's chorus classes, while in Junior high, the music students enjoyed Mrs. Leah Jones, a practice teacher, during the first semester. All these changes in the Fine Arts department helped to inspire enthusiasm and to develop talent among the students at NHS. wa X , . . X X f w g eva. 1 -. - ii ' ss s ,s - X S , . . Q'-is 2 Eli' X, -. . .gg s i i K X X x FINE ARTS exhibit creativity. LOWER LEFT: Mrs. Bernice Ball, Sr. High Chorus, Mrs. Cynthia McCoy, Jr. High Art, Mrs. Sandra McCuistion, Jr. High Musicg Mr. Ron Seney, Speechg Mr. James Shannon, Band: Mr. Mike Woodard, Sr. High Art. UPPER RIGHT: Bill King, Leesa Emery, Kevin Williams, Gayle Dade, Mark Hill, and Gary Losey drill studiously under the direction of Mr. James Shannon. LOWER RIGHT: Cynthia Farley completes an oil-staining process. EMOTIONS unvell In Fine Arts. LEFT: Mr. Ron Seney demonstrates how to read dramatically. LOWER LEFT: Mrs. Bernice Ball enjoys listen- ing to Nancy Dilks, Andrea Wright, and Peggy Turley. UPPER LEFT: Kenny Jones and Nancy Peterman impress Mrs. Jones with their talent. ABOVE: Geri Zogimann helps Mrs. Cynthia McCoy with an Art dis- play. Social Science NHS Curriculum Ftelates to Man Studying man, his behavior, and his systems was the program for Nevada's Social Science students. Economics, Inter-Cultural Affairs, Sociology, Psychology, and Health made up the curriculum. The year was spent in making field trips, by performing experiments, and by doing research. In Economics, the students toured Farm and Home and the Federal Reserve Bank in Kansas City. Psychology students con- ducted experiments with telepathy. Sociology students, on the other hand, researched and wrote papers about man and group behavior. Mr. Kent Hoyle summed up the year by stating, "We wanted the students to understand how man and his systems function in daily living." it . Ns v-...J STUDENTS study mans behavior UPPER LEFT Mr Kent Hoyle Soc Sciences Mlss Patricia Rooney Economics Mrs Ruth Vln cent Health Psychology UPPER RIGHT Mr Kent Hoyle and Elizabeth Gilbert enjoy the library MIDDLE RIGHT Diana Dilks relaxes with a magazine LOWER RIGHT Mrs Ruth Vincent conducts an experiment testing equilibrium with Julie DeVan. mm telesese-,swam m ,' -, .sq anna as.. X R S E X x SX X X .. X Ni .- t, Es-X. Guidance Guidance Prepares Students for Future Guidance and advice were the main objectives of the counselors and staff thls year at NHS. As one of the counselors stated: "We are here to prepare a student for his future." Many students rely on the counselors for information about career declslons, college placement, and Vocational-Technical opportunities. Also, offering thelr services to the students thls year were the Special Education teachers and the school nurse. Special attentlon was glven to individual students by these people. With the help of special guidance, NHS students were assured of the opportunlty of wise declslon maklng about future plans ff' GUIDANCE alds students. LOWER LEFT: Special Education ln- structors, Mlss Connle Duke and Mrs. Carol Partch, asslst Ricky Shadden and Wade Wooley with reading. MIDDLE LEFT: Mr. Marvin Bualle, Counselor: Mrs. Sharon Dlssler, Fl.N.: Mlss Connie Duke, Spec. Ed.: Mr. John Hartley, Counselor: Mr. John McKinley, Counselors, Mr. Marvin Bualle, Mr. John Hartley, and Mr. John McKinley return from the Voc. Tech. school. ABOVE: Nurse Sharon Dlssler administers to Max Wagner. A ICIIIBIKCI Summa as -.-,,,......-n Science Participation Activates Program Programmed self-study in Nevada's Chemistry program this year trained students to form new study habits. Mr. Terrance Kurz, Physical Science teacher, stated: "The program is an exercise in self-discipline to help students study on their own." Biology students used the new nature area to study different species of life while science students had their annual egg-dropping contest at the football field, to prove that modern packing is so technical that an egg can be packed, dropped, and still be unbroken. The metric system was emphasized in Eighth-grade Earth Science and Senior High General Science classes to familiarize students with the system, in case it's used in the future. Seventh graders, under the guidance of Mr. Alan Hoover, studied the human body to see how the body functions under stress and strain and to prepare students for more advanced courses concerning the complexity of life. Even though no changes seemed evident in science courses this year, participation and involvement were the key factors that made it meaningful. SCIENCE arouses students curiosity. ABOVE: Determining Avogadro's number, Bruce Buckner and Frank Pokorny study the weight of gases. UPPER RIGHT: Mr. Levon Haller instructs Eighth-grade Earth Science students on their next assignment. LOWER RIGHT: Mr. James Snyder demonstrates the melting point of metals to his Science class. fmW EM it .K .I sas 1- K . " Q? - fs ,,,...-fig X g.. EXPERIMENTS Intrlgue students. BELOW: Jlm Falth, Pam Wllliams, and Randy Clark test the PH of pond water. LOWER RIGHT: 7th grade Science students Tony Wagner and Linda Bley get a closer look at onlon cells. LOWER LEFT: Mr. Levon Haller, Sclence 1835 Mr. Alan Hoover 1733 Mr. Marvin Knoblauch, Biology: Mr. Terrance Kurz, Sr. Hlgh Sciences: Mr. James Snyder, Gen. Sclence. UPPER LEFT: Max Wagner, Juanita Winters, and Larry Fritts partlclpate ln an egg-dropping contest. Practical Arts Mrs. Pat Nutt Joins NHS Staff Practical Art students at Nevada High School learned to deal with problems of everyday life. Mrs. Vicki Garton's Child Development class was given the opportunity to bathe newly born babies during class, with the mothers there to aid in the process. Meanwhile, Mrs. Gail Keithly instructed General Business and Bookkeeping, and Mrs. Naomi Flose taught the techniques used in Typing and Shorthand. Joining Mrs. Keithly and Mrs. Rose, Mrs. Pat Nutt, a former student teacher at NHS, lightened both Mrs. Keithly's and Mrs. Ftose's teaching loads. ln addition, she made students "realize and appreciate the importance of law and business work" through Business Math and Business Law. As the school year progressed, students of the Practical Arts department were given the opportunity to acquire knowledge related to the practical side of life. PRACTICAL ART students face new challenges. ABOVE: As Rosalie Smlth advances to her next class, she places her General Business assignment in the basket that Mrs. Gall Keithly holds available to her. UPPER RIGHT: After discovering a flaw ln her assignment, Linda Crawford asks for help from her Business Law instructor Mrs. Pat Nutt. LOWER RIGHT: After preparing their meal, Melodie Coker, Don Post, Stephanie Dawson, and Vickie Wolfe sit down to enjoy it in fifth-period World Foods class. f XX s N X X E s L N ' X X Q'..fiW X s M f - QXL 3 1 ' .fi N .figs-S N ss . E . X QB-2 . N N s . N Q Yi . . X . S Yi xx X .. Ak R' is fr 4, S E .If X X XXKX xx s N x. .. .. fs 5 ls 33 s announcer' -Q Q si X Ss a+ Www " ' E- R S X K "Ei X-.. C, . gs f f. an Q -..A S fa.. K X f S -'sr N sl A . , xx X A 'S Q ...W A, -. . X . X X. X 'Y' TEACHERS add enjoyment. ABOVE: To galn more experience with small chlldren, Mrs. Vlckl Garton's Chlld Development class vlslts a nearby nursery school. UPPER LEFT: Slrlvlng for the "extra mile," Debble Richards seeks help from Mrs. Naoml Flose In regard to a Shorthand problem. UPPER RIGHT: Mr. Des Dehon, Dr. Educatlon: Mrs. Vlckl Garton. Sr. Hlgh Home Ec.p Mrs. Marilyn Greer, Jr. Hlgh Home EC.: Mrs. Gall Kellhly. Buslnessg Mrs. Pat Nutt, Business: Mrs. Naoml Rose, Buslness Correspondence: Mr. Larry Testman, Dr. Educa- tlon: Mr. Ron Wynn, Jr. Hlgh Shop: Mr. Sam Wynn, Drafting. X x X ND Q R X Qs X, . . ..,. N sr J-wus. xxx IMPROVED EQUIPMENT adds Interest. ABOVE: As Mr. J. D. Rlddle specllles dlfferent locatlons on a cow, John Shorten takes the prlvllege of taklng a closer look. UPPER RIGHT: Pat- ty Schuster and Peggy 0'Neal take advantage of the display wlndow for Prep. COE. LOWER RIGHT: Kathy Dahmer and Donna Smlth are Informed by Mrs. Pamela Beer, Sec. Practice Instructor, that there ls a proper technlque used In answerlng a business telephone. SHQEASEP - YW: vp-N' E xx, 1 ,t x, w S :US " N . .'g' Q,-n-ww s ,,,,,,., fff-'ztiifff .:.- X E 0,9 Exanmem Subilum Erythema lntectiuswn ivr9p5a NQQNAQ' 353939 Voc. Tech Voc. Tech. Broadens Program After two years of restless waiting, the Voc. Tech. School became a reallty. Vocational-minded students were given a broader curriculum from which to choose. New equipment available to girls interested ln Clerical and Secretarial Practices opened new fields. For example, under the supervision of Mrs. Pamela Beer, students operated the new offset press, making it possible to produce grade cards and programs for assemblies and plays. Too, the basics of nursing, under the direction of Mrs. Betty Wynn, Mrs. Rene Six, Mrs. Cecelia Hunt, and Mrs. Betty Shirley were offered. Boys, on the other hand, were given the opportunity to take new courses such as Electronics, Air- conditioning, and Refrigeration. New members added to the staff were Mr. Dale Postel, Electronics: Mr. Kennon Shaw, Alr-conditioning and Ftefrlgeratlong and Mr. Tom Schyler, Auto-body. A wider program was carried out by Mr. Tom Fecht Building Trades instructor. The school operated smoothly under the supervision of Mr. Jerry Whitson, principal, his competent secretary Mrs. Phyllis Arnold, and Voc. Tech. counselor, Mr. John Hartley. VOC. TECH. reaches out to surrounding towns. LOWER LEFT: Out-of-town students Include Robert Jacobs and Gregg Stevens who learn the baslcs of Auto-body from in- structor Mr. Tom Schyler and by watching a fellow student, David Keys. UPPER LEFT: Although Mike Emery has a cracked wrist, Mr. Kennon Shaw makes certain Mike's injury won't slow his learning. s . sa- e.s . asv Q Voc.Tech. Voc. Tech. Opens School Mart Not only has the Vocational-Technical School provided new and improved courses for the students ofNHS and surrounding towns, but it has also established a School Mart. "This store is a non-competitive organization whose purpose is to help the Distributive Education class learn how to run and stock a store." Supplies consisted of coats, coveralls, Nurse's caps, and equipment needed for courses at I Voc. Tech. Nevada's Voc. Tech. school, then, was another expansion of the ever-growing educational system. VOC. TECH. proves advantageous. ABOVE: Brenda Pllcher and Kathy Richardson handle the problems of the School Mart for the day. UPPER RIGHT: NHS students walk to Voc. Tech. for classes. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mr. John Hartley and Mr. Jerry Whltson begin the day with a hearty "Hello." LOWER RIGHT: Mr. Dale Postel observes Kevin Beasley closely as he learns the technology of radio. 40 NEW INSTRUCTORS add enthusiasm. BELOW: Mrs. Betty Wynn and Mrs. Betty Shirley advise a few of their students on bandaglng a broken leg. LOWER LEFT: Tom Fecht gives Lee Ross. Gary Nichols, and Todd Crawford the opportunity to buy and load materials needed for Bulldlng Trades. MIDDLE LEFT: Mr. Bob Beaver, COE: Mrs. Pamela Beer. Offlce Machines: Mr. Bud Bruns, Auto Mechanics: Mr. Tom Fecht. Building Trades: Mr. Bill Hires, Farm Mechanics: Mr. Dale Postal, Electronics: Mr. J. D. Riddle, Vocational Agriculture: Mr. Tom Schyler, Auto Body Instructor: Mr. Kennon Shaw, Air-conditioning 8. Refrigeration: Mrs. Betty Shirley, Practical Nursing: Mrs. Rene Slx, Practical Nursing: Mrs. Betty Wynn, Practical Nursing. X A l '- ":'ms3 1 , ' 'Y--' Q-D Phys. Ed P.E. Develops Body and Mind invigorating exercises and co- ordinating sports formed the nucleus of the Physical Education program at NHS, which resulted in top physical condition for the participants. This program evolved around the idea stressed in the Now Physlcal Educatlon which advocated that, "physical education helps to develop the body to keep up the mind." The Physical Fitness Test, consisting of situps, pullups, 600 yard run, standing broad jump and softball throw, brought out the best in each individual early in the fall. Under the supervision of well- qualified instructors, Mrs. Angie Peterson, Mrs. Ruth Vincent, Mr. John Osborne, and Mr. Larry Testman, students also participated in various sports such as football, field hockey, gymnastics, volleyball, basketball, archery, swimming, and golf. Thus, Nevada's P.E. department planned their curriculum around the national rules. P.E. requires endurance. UPPER RIGHT: Mrs. Angle Peterson struggles to put away an archery target. LOWER RIGHT: Erln Kaup, Diana Buckner, Toni Coale, Susan Story, and Vena Shelton compete in a game of field hockey. 8: Hfwwwwfvwwy -....... execs , . ww 1 - fs- -sew, LF: it x S K-:L P.E. requlres determlnatlon. BELOW: John Osborne, P.E.: Angle Peterson, P.E.: John Peterson, Swlmmlngg Larry Testman, P.E.: Ruth Vincent, P.E. LOWER RIGHT: Mr. Joe Beasley, student teacher, and Mr. John Peterson, Instructor, dlscuss wlth John Myrlck the class agenda for the day. LOWER LEFT: Davld Ewlng and Neal Barnes prac- tlce thelr soccer skllls. MIDDLE LEFT: Playing flag football ls en- joyable for Davld Cherry, Steve Penn, Ron Routledge, and Coach Larry Testman. UPPER LEFT: Jlm Smlth strlves for another push-up for the achlevement test. Q ggi lllrlll X YR A QQ X xi s K X , .-- lrz . n Xa S jr STAFF creates a pleasant environment. UPPER RIGHT: Mike Starr returns tools to their proper places. MIDDLE RIGHT: James Hackney assists with Prom decorations. LOWER RIGHT: Custodians keep the plant in order. FRONT ROW: Harry Holcomb, Elvin Ephland, Jess Anderson, and Beatrice Land. ROW TWO: Jack Neas, Howard Holcomb, James Hackney, Roy Hagerman and Mack Bibb. LOWER LEFT: Cleaning the windows is a daily chore for Mrs. Beatrice Land. BELOW: Cooks take a break from their busy schedule. SEATED: Anna Mae Wolfe, Donna Butler, Lorene Goodman, Pat Cannon, Marcella Scism, Nancy Scism, Betty Spiva, Leona Snyder, Anna Rooney, Phyllis Stoddard, Verneal Love, and Pat Renfro. STANDING: Ann Ephland lHead Dietitianj and Frances Brown. 5' 5 f ,f .f 5' Q. Q, S . STAFF Staff Em ploys New Techniques New serving lines, tables, and buses were just a few of the reasons why NHS was more efficient this year. Mrs. Ann Ephland, Head Dietitian, stated, "The new serving lines provided more room for the cooks and, also, the new tables allowed the students to eat together in groups." The only problem faced by the cafeteria was the terrible increase in the cost of food and supplies, which made it necessary to raise the lunch price to 406: for students and 554: for teachers. Also, three new buses were added to decrease the length of riding time for bus students and to decrease the number of students on a bus. The janitors, in addition, created a more enjoyable atmosphere for the students by painting the interior of all class rooms during the summer and by keeping the plant clean and in good repairs. Together, with the cooperation of the staff and students, the school plant furnished the environment necessary for student progress and interest. STAFF inspires student progress. ABOVE: Bus drivers provide transportation. FRONT ROW: Stanley Butner tBus Supervisory, Henry Westhoff, George Lafferty, Des Dehon, Joe Bush, and Clyde Davis. ROW TWO: Marvln Shelton, Raymond Kegerries, Phil Hart, Steve Ftuddlck, Lawrence Grover, Dorothy Tally, Laura Westhoff, Betty Hawkins, and Darlene Gardner. ROW THREE: Ammon Hizer, Gerald Reece, Cecil Leer, Guy Headley, Ed Woodington, Harry van Swearingen, R.N. Warren, and Betty Jo Olson. UPPER LEFT: Ready to begin a new day, Paula Howrey leaves the school bus. h H 51 , iS .6 ii 6: 53 ti x 59 ' rfl Sf 5. 5: 'ei if cf +2 Us S N S fi 2: rx E Q Q 12 E li Q Y. .2 C bl: 5, si- rx 5 Xp? Q3 51 - ' Y' r' -- ' :-.-,-X - 1 r- , .' ,'- -A : ,- -5,-K fx--'-'f' -"Nz-X ' ' ' Q' 5 55E?f5swa1kEaS 51R'fL'11x5 ' "'..1 I-N'kLQ'v" '1- 6 -Q fi Ji -1 Li ali Q5 fy Si 255 Hg if S15 N E 1 I 's , V . fi .g ' 't ,L ,, 11 il' .'-A , FY, N L- 1 .. VRF?'YxiR?3f'iR3?254S.W,1?S45SBS3kiZQTBf?iI!53KYm'421E5dS7Si' 1.NGI335155121TTGYEENI-xiiiffkf 27'i?'h211f I 31:1 , x ' f.' ' -QX XD ,f sys? ESE Anti-Van NHS Cats Relive Gay '50s Bobby socks, pony tails, and duck tails were all evident in the 1973 Anti-Van Follies. The theme centered around "the gang" preparing for Prom night in the high school gymnasium. Heading decorating activities were Betty Lou QKathy Dahmeri and Butchie tDennis Alti. After they and the gang finished decorating, Bozo Names Stacyi selected "Sentimental Prom" as the theme for the dance. The many acts, which made up the Prom entertainment, added spice to the Follies. The overall success of the event was due to the direction of the drama teacher, Mr. Ronald Seney. Kathy Penn spoke for the student body when she stated, It was one of the best Anti Van s yet SENTIMENTAL PROM is the theme chosen for the '73 Anti-Van Follies. ABOVE: The gang ends the Follies with "Rock Around the Clock." UPPER LEFT: Chuck Eacock and Christine Wlntjen iitterbug as the Stage band beats out "Blue Suede Shoes." X . Q SSX fs NN X x X 1 ? 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X is xx 134, X f Xgg. 45,3 -X fi if Xiwa x ni. ' 5 .XX si if X' ' .XG X 1' X X 1 Q- ' L XXX N A: -. . ,s BX-.XX-, 5 'A ,QTL EA A N X XXX I -,'Xlr, a " . 'RY'j'vg z x- - .gg - X 3 9 . f-X MJ. 1 n I nz 32 X. K- bl-5" X A " Q wfgb ' " k 1 X. ' x - ':'f1-'N X LQ . K T .1 ' "Xp , xl X -XY. 1 'fkX sax. Fixii X 'Xi' :Sf-'FX QXQXN X-3 : X a Juniors Beth Elhs I Rlck Culbertson , W X 4 S 4 . Anti-Van Anti-Van Serves Purpose Announcement of the Anti-Van Royalty highlighted the '7 Follies. Anticipation increased as the candidates entered the Soda Fountain setting. Soda Jerks Terri Howard and Heather Byer revealed that Seniors Jim Smith and Cheryl Woolverton had been chosen King and Queen by the NHS senior high student body and that Mike Shindler and Kelly Gordon, eighth graders, had been chosen Prince and Princess by the Junior high. After the coronation, students were able to visit the many spook rooms, the cafeteria to eat until filled, or the gym to dance to the music of "Saint" Nlr. Bill Wynn, principal, once again felt that the "Anti-Van served its purpose." SPOOK ROOMS provide enjoyment. LOWER LEFT: Dale Daniels creates a ghoulish at- mosphere in one of the spook rooms. UPPER LEFT: Patsy Stone is led through a scary room by Randy Christians. LOWER RIGHT: Andy Haynes visits a room. 5l Mayor-for-a-Day Dennis Alt ls Chosen Student Mayor Monday, February 11 began the processes of filing and petitioning for posts in the annual Mayor-for-a- Day program, which was held on March 19. During the morning the student participants met with the city official whose position they were assuming, enabling them to learn about the functions of the city offices. Lunch at the Mitchell Hotel was provided by the Lions Club. A new aspect of the program was mandatory attendance at the evening city council meeting for all those participating in the program. The group, led by student Mayor Dennis Alt, "discussed such issues as the new Community Building and City Recreation program, the City Financial situation, and the Youth Advisory Council." STUDENTS run City. ABOVE: City Manager, Lloyd Harrell discusses the council agenda with student City Manager, Robert Clark. UPPER RIGHT: Students prepare to begln the days ac- tivities. MIDDLE RIGHT: Elected City Council members are: 1Lett to Righty: Brad Broome: Brian Walter: Dennis Alt, Mayor: Robert Clark, City Manager: Pam Wilson. Mayor pro-tem: and Dale Thompson. LOWER RIGHT: Discussing radio procedures are student Police Chief, Jens Barclay and Police Chief, Stan Spadonl. .. S ..,Ns........... ...- ....... ..,.. A . E ,,,..i L . I0 All-school play Talented Cast Successfully Presents "Once upon a Mattress" "Once upon a Mattress," the all-school musical, anxiously awaited the marriage of a suitable as held on November 29, 30, and December 1, un- princess to the 32-year-old Prince Dauntless er the direction of Mr. Ron Seney. A minstrel, errie Hartley, opened the story, "The Princess nd the Pea." lt was a small kingdom ruled over y a talkative Queen Aggravaine lBetsy McFtey- oldsi and a mute King Sextimus iBrian Walteri. Sir Harry and Lady Larken lBill Hamblin and Pam Vlatlocki, Ladies-in-Waiting, and knights tJim Smithi, so that they in turn would be able to wed. Melodie Coker, starring as the confi- dent, but shy Princess Winnifred, eventually wound up with Prince Dauntless by passing a test of sensitivity. Effective costumes, delightful melodies, and clever stage-crafting added a rea- listic touch, making the comedy a great success. f A L-an -.ggi se cn 1.-sr nw-nz-.f-'.:n.mmm A-nm 1,,.t 11-.n-14 unnvaumrua:. Q A MUSICAL COMEDY reveals a talented cast. LOWER LEFT: Subjects of the kingdom await the results oi a test given to Princess No. 12 QHeather Byerj by the wizard lMike Emeryi. UPPER LEFT: Sir Harry qBill Hamblinj is appalled at the secret which Lady Larken tPam Matlocki whispers to him. UPPER RIGHT: Preparing for the royal test, Princess Winnitred tMelodie Cokeri demonstrates her remarkable strength to Prince Dauntless tJim Smithi. V gg- JUNIORS plan successful prom. RIGHT: Vena Shelton, Mrs. Armstrong, and Kay Hirschman plan the '74 prom. UPPER RIGHT: Deanna Morris erects the fountain. LOWER RIGHT: Juniors and Seniors dance to the music of ' "Stonewall" under a setting of moonlight. Prom Moonlight Creates Setting for '74 Prom NHS'S Prom opened May 10 with a feast in a setting of moonlight and roses. Sopho- mores, dressed in blue and white, served the festive meal. Mr. John Carmichael spoke to the group, using the topic "Roadblocks to Success." Musical selections, such as "By the Light of the Silvery Moon" and "Come Saturday Morning," helped to set the mood for the magical evening. Under the direction of Mrs. Martha Armstrong, class sponsor, the Juniors transformed the gym into a garden of splendor. "Dancing in the Moonlight" proved to be a perfect theme for the Senior Farewell. The evening was climaxed by afterparties sponsored by Junior parents. Q .- X K bah... sf-ss-si a WV' ra.. gjys so 1 AFTERPARTIES climax prom. BELOW: Afterparties prove to be exhausting for Buff Posey. UPPER RIGHT: Karen Barclay helps the Juniors hang stars after school. LOWER RIGHT: Seniors enjoy a refreshing swim in the school pool during afterparties. e.--Q .., s- 55 5 I NINA explores American customs. ABOVE: Stan Farley introduces Nina to the American custom of dating. UPPER LEFT: Pizza proves to be an enjoyable ex- perience for Nina. UPPER RIGHT: Nina finds pleasure in short excursion trips wlth the Gilbert family. MIDDLE RIGHT: Nlna enjoys looking at patterns. LOWER RIGHT: Nina speaks to the student body about her homeland, Hoyanger, Norway. AFS Tenth Birthday For Nevada's AFS AFS celebrated its 10th anniversary at NHS. This year Nina Langeiand arrived from Hoyanger, Norway, to live with the Lee Gilbert family, who hosted Taki Tomita of Japan in 1971-72. Finding friends was an easy task for amiable Nina. American activities and foods new to Nina were basketball, football, hamburgers, pizza, and the abundance of fresh fruits. Too, corn in any form proved to be a new experience as well as Hot Dogs. She said, "We never eat corn, we feed it to our pigs. And, too, I hesitated to eat Hot Dogs, thinking they were actually made out of dog meat." Nina wants to be a doctor, so school and seven years of college left when she returns goals for students and has she has two years of secondary home. Thus, Nina has set new increased interest in the program 11 WSW NINA enjoys Nevada's warm weather. LOWER LEFT: Nina and Karen Ftemarcke like bicycle riding. ABOVE: Nina, Elizabeth, Phyllis Ann, Mrs. Lee Gilbert, and Mr. Lee Gilbert leave for a shopping spree ln Kansas City. STUDENTS develop abilities in various fields. LOWER RIGHT: Terri Howard, recipient of the Betty Crocker Homemaker award, adds the finishing touches to one of her sewing projects. LOWER LEFT: Tim Hender- son shows his abilities as an orator as he explains the many meanings of Vica. UPPER LEFT: Bill Bagley and Stanton Farley discuss their National Merit scholarships. F, ll by t usmuiu 3 K? yr -mth, LX . . If K tX wt,N I YH . gk . ,Q A K ' , 5531- .iw L R' z 3 H Q filo, K ' ' P P . " i X : ' N . - - ' - Q Q -,- --,X 2 5- - Q' 'Nl' ' Q- A. .. i vw-y vt xx. , . X. t i Y 't z. :,t. 1 P ,. us F I .r.,. E ' k .tit ""'-'L-----sm Q---flu---lL:4.L.,:L.:1.:g::gy R :jg X . - - 2 is s-. W. X i g . s -:-- . sw-"' ,Es -M-...Q .- t be Q re STUDENTS become active. BELOW: Tlm Forkner, State Farmer, prepares for a Youth Falr exhibit. LOWER LEFT: Sophomore National Honor Society members, fLeft to Rlghtj Jeff Marquardt, Mike Domer, Karen Robinson, Cala McKee, Jim Rice, and Scott Kennedy, use Cottey Library. UPPER LEFT: Delegates to Girls' and Boys' State. QLeft to Righty Kathy McKinley, Cynthia Farley, Brenda David, Bill Hamblin, Ed Streich, Kent Abele, Mike Keithley, and Bill Good wait for the bus. Awards Ability Brings Honors Recognition for exemplary achievements went to many students at NHS. In the field of agriculture, Tim Forkner was named State Farmer, an award going to only 2M of Missouri's Future Farmers. The Betty Crocker Homemaker Award, for a superior knowledge of both foods and fashions, went to Terri Howard. Scholastic achievement brought honors to six Sophomores who were installed into National Honor Society, Stan Farley and Bill Bagley acquired National Merit Scholarships for their placement in the upper 2M of students in the U.S. Vica delegate, Tim Henderson, went to the National Vica convention after placing first in extemporaneous speaking in state contests. Leadership awards were conferred upon five Junior boys and three girls who attended Boys' and Girls' State as del- egates. Thus, clubs stress the philosophy that "the education of every state is the education of its youth." I 59 HONOR STUDENTS receive recognition. ABOVE: Scott Kennedy is named Sophomore Pilgrim. UPPER LEFT: Susan Droney receives iirst place in Storytelling at the Big Ten Speech Tourney. UPPER RIGHT: Outstanding cast, Betsy McReynolds, Susan Droney, Melodie Coker, Lisa Lawrence, Anita Allen, and Terrie Hartley, receive State award for One-Act. tNot Pictured: Renee Arthurj LOWER RIGHT: Scholarship recipients, ROW ONE: Joe Brandwein, Margrace Ew- ing, Melodie Coker, Renee Arthur, Terri Howard, and Cheryl Weatherly: ROW TWO: Connie Rasmussen, Cindy McKinley, Sue Hergert, Kirk Moore, and Stan Farley, enjoy breakfast together. Awards Leadership Merits Honors NHS offered awards to many outstanding students this year. Scott Kennedy was honored as the Sophomore Pilgrim, enabling him to learn the functions of the government. Seniors were recog- nized for their leadership and scholastic ability with the presentation of various scholar- ships. Cliff Wagner, Terrie Hartley, and Mark Noble were named outstanding musicians of the year, while several athletes were honored for their enthusiastic efforts. Drama students received awards for their creative expressions with the one-act "Games" which acquired state recognition. "I shall achieve in time," was certainly the motto of all award recipients. STUDENTS receive honors. LOWER LEFT: Science Falr winners are plc- tured with sponsor, Mr. Levon Haller. FRONT ROW: Mike Goerlng, Jeanie Ewing, and Tom Flaber. ROW TWO: Doug Brewer, Stan Farley, and Dan Seitz. UPPER LEFT: Outstanding athletes are, Jim Fryrear tfootballl, Jack McAdoo Qtrackl, and Ken Hlghley tbasketballl. ABOVE: Cllff Wagner, Terrie Hartley, and Mark Noble receive recognition in Music. I. Organizations providefgf .0 g we dont have to be .full the opp'ort'onity ',-'t off? .N - fi, V, Q Of-f'l9Ugd.ideaslor . reachgoijt fQ'the'rsg3g.Q x Q ' h -Q creative genius" to toaetgig filfjg5g1'.to.,fo,eCio4me. . l ElC'hjeveja goal., ' g 'involved .'A, l nfjeohool life. "'Avv Q ' fTh'r:oUQh participation and jtlijffjqglh.gint-ertactioiriv A gi Cooperation, character is .lhistgeningf "" iQi' . 1 . A Congtri-buting-3. ii' .' keeping -an open mind. we bguildcharacter, realizing 4 that "character Q i I fixesxdestinyi' Sharing. Q. giving. . . 1 - 5 following. . . leading .... We learn that Hur V I - '-::'1.i..4..,g.:. -K i , f" f I -' l.WQ5'N,1l- '. ,"53"twe+..- .ND :-we ,-- . V W X--2,-vfarxxa ,- Vurgg- , . developed, making it ' poeeible for A each ofus to become a part' of theiufull current of life," to benefit from working with others, and to give the best we have for the Q good ofthe whole. V .qv rg-.:pxi 'viffivw k"J'hJ-t-.-I Uv- . ...serv-. xv. 1 sv.: "Why Apathy? hy Not Involvement ,ig-, -gm.. . -V X Q .fsv A 'Q' kg af.:"'k -. F 1 .. ' 'f L'NfS!...f'- r Hi gf-if' x - 4 -"'-rf: -.3441 -:,- :g x.-5 fu , SRF" 5. 'FII 65272-4 X , 1. ., .1114-:u 131.155 pg T - x"5,-f- , V- .5"-'f.?,:- -1 Nw 5 X 1 ,gs M X 123 X AJ , R gx, Q 1 " 4 Q' sv. . x X, x L w. 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' QYFQQQSQI.-,','fv A 5 L A ., 1 gg wi". M' X F, fs Y iQ,f Q s , .. 1 . ' c wg ,S Y f . k gf .. SQQ 13,5 ggi A 'Zfg ii nf 2 ,fm X wg ,?5'w SL lf f S' 11 2 iigbvi xX,X sgfgigi HS -.1 asa... .Mgug 3 iiew- M1355 f --,s .::v-Maw 'xi Q .fa r . Ev'- , X' ...ff . .. A. Sly. , 55:1 45,5 Q., ..,,. MGS?-igly 42 , 1 V 1 -,A Wx, ff , IA 11 . . X ss I Student Council Councils Stress Involvement Accomplishment was a key word for the NHS Jr. and Sr. High Student Councils. Assisted by their sponsors, Miss Patricia Rooney and Mr. Manley Jackson, the councils "worked to improve the student-faculty relationship." The Southwest District Convention at Kickapoo and the Cassville Big-10 Conference highlighted the year. Sr. High worked more closely with the community by electing several students to serve on a city-sponsored Teen Council while the Jr. High sponsored a Sock Hop and anxiously awaited their move to the Middle School. The councils enjoyed the feeling of a "first-time" when 8850.00 was raised for the AFS project soley through the sale of fruitcakes. COUNCILS show achievement. LOWER LEFT: Jr. High council prepares for the future. UPPER LEFT: Kirk Moore serves as student-body president. ABOVE: Sr. High council forms student government. my Q X X u XXX X Nt 5 +A X s X was-1 . 5 ggwf' Sk asm' PRODUCING A YEARBOOK requires long hours and hard work. ABOVE: Student photographer Stan Farley snaps a shot of photographer Joe Bradham. UPPER RIGHT: Advisor Mrs. Myrtle Pickens and Edltor Karen Gordon handle some of the many details of produclng a yearbook: cropping pictures and measur- ing copy. LOWER RIGHT: Editor Karen Gordon and Assistant Editor Monta Morris discuss the day's events as they leave after working on the NEVAMO. Nevamo Junior Editor Leads '73 Staff NEVAMO staff editors, Karen Gordon and Monta Morris, with their staff began to prepare the '73-'74 book in June at the MIPA workshop in Columbia. At the workshop, each person worked on creative layout designs, copy and picture ideas related to their up-coming book which centered around the theme "Awakening," As the school year progressed, Editor Karen Gordon and Advisor Mrs. Myrtle Pickens met several times with Bob Gadd, representative from Inter-Collegiate Press, to discuss the design and style of the yearbook. Karen Gordon, a junior, the youngest editor the staff has ever had, assumed great re- sponsibilities. She once stated, "Being a junior and the editor of the yearbook is almost too much for anyone." EVAMO STAFF works together. ABOVE: New staff members receive instruction from Mrs. Iyrtle Pickens. LEFT T0 RIGHT are: Linda Thomas, Renee Arthur, Patti Hendrix, Betsy lcReynolds, Bill Hamblln, Dave Forkner, and Bill Bagley. UPPER LEFT: Members, Left to Ighf, Monta Morris, Karen Gordon, editor: Patti Hendrix, Mrs. Myrtle Pickens, advisor, Lin- a Thomas, Betsy McReynolds, Blll Hamblin, Bill Bagley, and Pam Wilson cut their own hristmas tree. CRIMSON 8- GRAY, the school publication, re- quires the combined efforts of 10 staff members and Advisor, Mrs. Marie Butner. UPPER LEFT: Jeff Marquardt and Ed Streich make suggestions while Terri Howard types more copy to be used in the paper. BELOW: CRIMSON 81 GRAY staff members-Left to Rlght: Jeff Marquardt, Ed Streich, Terri Howard, Jeff Dehon, Connie Rasmussen, Rita McDowell. Vickie Wolfe, Heather Byer, Kent Abele, and Jane Custer-get enjoyment from their own publication. Crimson 8t Gray Staff Members Gain Experience Work was demanded from the CRIMSON 8: GRAY staff in order to deliver the school newspaper to its subscribers every third week. Editor Connie Rasmussen and Advisor Mrs. Marie Butner were responsible for proofreading the copy which was put into the paper. Then, the paper was "laid out" at the NEVADA DAILY MAIL. Afterwards, the staff folded and delivered the paper before school. Meanwhile, staff reporters and photographers, keeping in mind the pressing deadline, began to gather material for the nex issue. Editor Connie Rasmussen noted, "Time is the greatest enemy in preparing the school newspaper." However, the staff members felt the labor was worth the experience that they had gained from working on the paper. t CRIMSON A GRAY requires the staff to perform various duties while working on the newspaper. LOWER LEFT: Kent Abela and Jeff Dehon inspect their cameras to make sure they are in good condition. UPPER LEFT: Editor Con- nie Rasmussen and Advisor Mrs. Marie Butner proofread copy before submitting it to the printer. ABOVE: Staff members Vickie Wolfe, Rita McDowell, Heather Byer, and Jane Custer prepare newspapers for mailing to sub- scribers. ORGANIZATION increases activities. UPPER RIGHT: Joe Brandwein and Bill Good take part in Honor Society installation. LOWER RIGHT: Of- ficers, Terri Howard, president: Heather Byer, vice-president, Pam Wilson, secretary, Jeff Dehon, treasurer: Mrs. Katherine Howard, spon- sor, and elected members comprise the National Honor Society. BELOW: Diane Buckner, Jane Knapp, and Cheryl Weatherly review the paper- backs being sold by Honor Society. National Honor Society Relevancy- Key Note in '74 Nevada High School's chapter of the National Honor Society, under the guidance of Sponsor Mrs. Katherine Howard, worked toward becoming more relevant to the educational system in 1974. "The Book Fair, tutoring, and attendance at the State conference were repeated this year," stated Terri Howard, president. The organization also held a Christmas breakfast at the Country Kitchen and hosted guest speakers at the meetings. ln the spring, new members were chosen from the Sophomore class on the criteria of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. 70 Language Clubs Members Explore Foreign Cultures The Spanish and Latin clubs at NHS "encouraged among the young people an interest in the civilizations, languages, literature and arts" of Mexico and Flome. Mrs. Donna Harrington led the Latin club in the Saturnalia, Latin spirit posters, and the Latin Banquet. The Spanish-enthusiasts, with Miss Donna Fisk, sponsor, hosted speakers at the club meetings and a letter-exchange with Spanish teen-agers. The organizations helped develop interest in foreign cultures and the lifestyles of others. ACTIVITIES characterize Spanish and Latin clubs. LOWER LEFT: Latin club officers, Melissa Ewing, presi- dent: Bonnie Hayes, vice-president: Cela McKee, secretary: Jane Ann Graham, treasurer, and club members prepare to go Christmas caroling. UPPER LEFT: Sandra Moore, Karen Lamke, and Anita Wiegel put up a Latin Valentine's Day poster. ABOVE: Spanish club members and officers, President Jim Faith, Vice-president Kathy Cox, and Secretary-treasurer Paula Poison, gather for a meeting to plan the year's agenda. 7'I SPONSORS, officers, and members work to promote spirit. ABOVE: Mrs. Ruth Vln- cent, Tiger Pride sponsor. prepares a plate of food served at the Banquet. UPPER RIGHT: The officers, Karen Gordon, vice- president: Pam Wilson, president: Karen Remarcke, treasurer: Gayle Dade, assis- tant secretary: Jan Ferry, reporter: Peggy Lewis, secretary: and Cela McKee, historian, prepare for the Tiger Pride Banquet. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sweater Club members support Junior High athletics at games. LOWER RIGHT: Sweater Club Sponsor, Mrs. Bernice Teel, distributes Tag-day material to officers, Molly Jenkins, president: Tammy Eldred, historian: Julie Ogle, secretary: Carol Chew, vice-president: Linda Villamarla, reporter: and Julle Lewls, treasurer. I PEP CLUBS spread enthusiasm to the student body BELOW Tiger Pride members cheer the football team on to victory LOWER LEFT Attending meetings is a duty of members of Tiger Pride. Pep Clubs Pep Clubs Support Athletics Attending regular meetings was an important responsibility for members of both Tiger Pride and Sweater Club. The routine of discussing general business and organizing workers for games was vital in the preparation for athletic events. Under Mrs. Fiuth Vincent, sponsor of Tiger Pride, new members were initiated on Slave Day, and outstanding members received awards at the annual spring banquet. Sweater Club officers and Sponsor Mrs. Bernice Teel provided leadership for its traditional activities. Due to the energy crisis, Pep clubs were limited in attending out-of-town games: how- ever, "with a devoted effort from all members, spirit never lagged at NHS." W GAA's Stress Spirit Mrs. Ange Peterson, sponsor of GAA's. led her girls into a fun-filled 1973-74 school year. Volleyball and Basketball Big "10" sport days, caroling at Christmas, and a roller-skating party were only a few of the activities sponsored. Regular routines planned for the club were activity nights scheduled bi-monthly, dance club, and fall and spring Intramurals. The GAA Constitution summed up the past year by stating that the Girls Athletic Association was formed "to promote good sportsmanship through activities and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship for the girls of this school." ORGANIZATIONS challenge students at Nevada Hlgh School. ABOVE: GAA's function under the guidance of Mrs. Ange Peter- son. sponsor: Chrlstlne Wintlen, secretary: Debbie Holcomb, treasurer: Peggy Lewis, president: and LeAnna Adkins, vlce- president. UPPER RIGHT: Durlng the Christmas season, GAA members enjoy carollng at nursing homes. LOWER RIGHT: Dur- ing basketball-lntramural season, Debbie Holcomb makes use ot a lay-up shot while Sherri Snyder guards her. FTA enlightens youth. BELOW: Enjoying a Christmas breakfast are Mrs. Myrtle Pickens, sponsor, Brenda David, secretary: Nick Crowe, parliamentariang Peggy Lewis, vice-president, Cliff Wagner, presi- dent: Dave Forkner, treasurer: Gayle Dade, historian: and Nancy Taylor, reporter. LOWER LEFT: Stan Farley, Bob Kluth, and Gail Bastow enjoy teaching. UPPER LEFT: After the FTA installation and induction, refreshments are served to Mr. Garland Keithly and Mr. Bill Wynn by Bob Nunn and Terri Howard. Q FTA Future Teachers Explore Interests Mrs. Myrtle Pickens, sponsor of FTA A is challenged members to explore the fields of teaching by offering incentives that would encourage pursuit of this goal. The FTA Convention in Springfield, Missouri, acted as a "kick-off" for the year. The social activities for the year were the Christmas breakfast at the Morris Nunn home and Cookie Week for the teachers. Films, speakers, classroom participation, and a Radio program provided opportunities to further invest- igate the advantages of teaching. Mrs. Pickens stated, "Members also gained teaching experience in visiting Special Education Programs offered in Nevada." FHA Susan Story- Regional Reporter FHA offered interesting challenges. Mrs. Vicki Garton, sponsor, stated that the chief goal of the club was "to further interest in home and community improvement." Activities included selling hot chocolate and candied apples at Varsity football games. The club held a New-member breakfast, adopted a grandparent, held a childrens' workshop, and went to regional and state meetings. The highlight of the year came when Susan Story, president, was elected Regional Reporter. The club ended the year with the annual Mother-Daughter banquet. FHA members further interest ln home improvement. ABOVE: Mrs. Vlckl Garton and Susan Story remove a cake from the oven. UPPER RIGHT: Officers, Susan Story, presi- dent: Pam Wllllams, vice-president: Jane Knapp, secretary: Marganne Emery, treasurer: Caroline Stevens, reporter: Chris Scott, historian: and Kamey Scism, parliamentarian, lead the club. LOWER RIGHT: Debbie Cameron, Caroline Stevens, and Pam Wllllams clean up after an FHA meeting. I FFA " Q e ' A New Quarters Provoke Interest Nevada's new Area Voc. Tech. school made it possible for FFA to have an ideal place to hold their bi-monthly meetings. Sponsors Mr. Bill Hires and Mr. J. D. Riddle remarked, "lt's great for the boys, for they have more equipment with which to work." The club was active in judging contests, the State Fair in Sedalia, the American Royal, the National FFA Convention in K.C., and in local projects, such as the Youth Fair. The year ended with the annual Parent-Member banquet. FFA develops leadership, ABOVE: Officers. Steve Lowry, sentinel: treasurer, work in the new shop. QNot Pictured: Kent Abele, vice- SCOHK9f1f18dy,S9Cfet8ry:J0hn Zoglmann,2nd vice-PreSld6r1t:FliCk presidenti UPPER LEFT: Mr. J. D. Riddle and members seek Culbertson, president: Gregg Frltter, reporter: and Doug Shupe, knowledge in farming procedures. THESPIANS add talent to produc- tions. UPPER RIGHT: Terri Howard, Renee Arthur, Cliff Wagner, and Terrie Hartley prepare to leave for a contest performance. MIDDLE RIGHT: Thesplan officers, Kathy Dahmer, president: Nancy Taylor, treasurer: Terrie Hartley, vice- president: and Mike Emery, secretary, check the stage props. LOWER RIGHT: Performing at the Christmas assembly are Thesplan members Kathy Dahmer, Terri Howard, Renee Arthur. Terrie ' Hartley, Cliff Wagner, and Melodie if Coker. BELOW: Renee Arthur gives her interpretation of a bear for Mon- te Morris and Bill Bagley. Tl'iGSQlal"lS Energy Crisis Felt by Club Adding enthusiasm to the school productions as well as talent, the Thespians strengthened the total dramatics program. Sponsored by Mr. Ron Seney, the Thespians also performed at many Community clubs and organizations. Due to the gas shortage, many activites planned by the club had to be cancel- led, but the annual Awards banquet and initiation concluded a very exciting year for the members. Mike Emery stated, "Although we didn't get to attend many activities, we gained experience in theater." DeBarr Visual Arts Stressed by Club Since its formation in 1957, DeBarr club has been promoting art at NHS. Mr. Michael Woodard, club sponsor, stated that the purpose of the organization was "to develop skills and interests in areas of visual arts for the benefit of the club and the student body." Projects included posters of the Big-Ten Conference mascots, which were placed in the gym, and the Tiger face, which was placed on the football stadium's press box. The Spring Art Festival was the highlight of the year. Special activities, which included tours of Silver Dollar City and the Nelson Art Gallery, also added interest. DE BARR promotes art at NHS. LOWER LEFT: Janie Gilman, Nancy Davis, and Anita Moore prepare candle molds for one of their projects. UPPER LEFT: DeBarr members center activities around Fine Arts. FRONT ROW: Jan Gonterman and Marganne Emery. ROW TWO: Mr. Michael Woodard tsponsorj, Sherri Wilson, Kathy Hamilton, Anita Moore, and James Miller. ROW THREE: Nancy Davis, Janie Gilman, Debbie Cameron, and Janet Gilmore. ABOVE: DeBarr officers, Janet Gilmore secretary-historian: Marganne Emery, treasurer: Mr. Michael Woodard, sponsor: Debbie Cameron, president: W' and Kathy Hamilton, vice-president, discuss projects. 1 g BAND promotes leadership. LOWER LEFT: Drum Majors Mark Noble and John Hawkins proudly survey the trophies won by the band In previous years. UPPER LEFT: Susan Carmichael, Pam Marquardt, and Connie Hertzberg carry the school banner heraldlng the approach of the Marching band. LOWER RIGHT: Twlrlers-Pam Matlock, Gayle Dade, Sandy Bright, Diana Layher-head, Mary Jo ireland, Nancy Taylor, and Leesa Emery-design routines to accompany the music. Band Marchers to Indianapolis Nevada's Marching 125 participated in a busy year during the '73-'74 school year. After a two week vacation, the marchers began with summer practices in preparation for the upcoming Bushwhacker Days parade. Then again, before the resumption of school, Mr. James Shannon, director, recalled the band to begin preparing spectacular designs for the performances during half time of home football games. Early in the year, the band traveled to Lawrence, Kansas, to participate in KU Band Day. During the Homecoming festivities of Joplin and Bolivar, the Marching band proudly displayed their abilities, capturing the second-place trophy for their seven-mile march through Springfield. The highlight of the year was the long- awaited trip to Indianapolis. The band worked hard to raise the huge sum of money needed to make the four day trip possible. Mr. James Shannon, dlrector, stated, "The Marching band had a very busy but successful year. I am very proud of them and hope we can do it again next year." NEVADA'S FOOTBALL TEAM Is enthusiastically supported by the band. LOWER LEFT: Members of the band become enthralled wlth the excitement of the football game. UPPER LEFT: The band practices on the "Clrcles of Sound" for half time perfor- mances. Band Concert Band Has Busy Year "The Nevada High School band reached an enrollment of 142 this year," stated Mr. James Shannon, director, "even though the new area Voc. Tech. School affected the total considerably." A hectic year began with try-outs, picking solos, ensembles, and quartets for the District Music Festival and in preparing for the Christmas and Spring Concerts. The stage band provided entertainment at home basketball games, while Pep band helped to add enthusiasm to the spirit of assemblies. Selected groups also performed for the All-School Musical and for the Christmas assembly. The year ended with State Music contest in Columbia. BAND displays school pride. ABOVE: Dan Post, Brad Broome. and Bill Rooney portray the enthusiasm of the Pep band at assemblies. UPPER RIGHT: Randy Christians diligently prac- tices to receive a high rating at contest. RIGHT: Mark Ephland poses to proudly display the splrlt of the band. .Sf '. . - . -. 1 I' 1 Us , Rye .aasgk effigy pf.--to -.X e tt ONCERTS are highlighted by the band. ABOVE: The concert band awaits Mr. Shannon's rrival before a performance. UPPER RIGHT: Mr. James Shannon, director, begins the ublous task of seating 142 band members. MIDDLE: The stageband adds Jazz and Pop usic to concerts, as well as to school activities. 83 Jr. High Band Basics Are Emphasized Jr. High band, under the direction of lvlr. James Shannon, developed skill and interest in the musical field and became oriented for Sr. High band activities. The Seventh grade learned the basics, while the Eighth grade started working on their marching and obtained some valuable experience playing at the Christmas Concert. Both groups seemed "eager to learn, and both show promise of contributing to the Sr.High band," stated Mr. James Shannon. SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADERS learn essentials in baml ABOVE: The eighth grade band practices marching formations UPPER RIGHT: Mark Henderson works to improve his skill at th: trombone during class time. if LW xx 1,5 1 , , 4, 3 S SEX S 55 A f X, ., QS' '-, M X we -1 - ,1 x' . H, N S K 1: 5. I i ,-. CMN . , A : N ', . 5 A 5 f, Q in f , N N 3322" ' ,Q f 1 Pa 1X a 5X i F f 'iiV Q Q Si? 'ISR F ' s : 1 X x N Q I' ns in -5 W- N wr Ir ff W cf f I Chorus Groups Perform Within Community Nevada's Sr. High Chorus, under the direction of Mrs. Bernice Ball, did more than provide the music for school assemblies. They performed for community organizations such as the Business and Professional Women. To improve skills, the group traveled to Kansas State University at Manhattan and later exemplified these skills at the contest in Joplin. In Jr. Hlgh, a select group sang for the Monday Night Music club while the concert choir performed for the student body at school assemblies. Mrs. Sandra McCuistion, director, had ample help this year with two student teachers, Mrs. Lea Jones and Miss Janice Gordon. When the 'directors were asked to sum up the year, both commented, "The assemblies and programs performed in both the school and community were well received. CHORUS strives for perfection. ABOVE: Jr. High chorus performs at assembly under the direction of Mrs. Sandra McCuistion. UPPER RIGHT: Mrs. Bernice Ball leads mixed chorus class. LOWER RIGHT: Janice Gordon and Peggy Turley rehearse. STUDENTS make chorus enjoyable. BELOW: Girls Glee Club expresses feelings through singing. LOWER LEFT: Mixed chorus takes break from a strenuous rehearsal. UPPER LEFT: Flob Gibson, Doug Filter, and Rick Praiswater sing to the guitar music of Bonnie Thomas. Commercial Club Activities Create Awareness inquisitive minds kept busy in Commercial club this year. Tours of the County Court- house, 3M, and Farm 8 Home helped make members more aware of the functions of the business community. In its new home at the Voc. Tech. school, the club had new and improved machines with which to work, providing them with practical experience. "An advantage of the new school," Mrs. Pam Beer, sponsor, commented, "is that we have room to work with community leaders who share our interests in business." COMMERCIAL CLUB studies business. ABOVE: Peggy Turley, Janet Jadlot, and Linda Jenkins talk with Kenny Swan, County Treasurer. UPPER RIGHT: Nancy Davis types under the supervi- sion of Mrs. Pam Beer. LOWER RIGHT: Commercial Club officers, President Vickie Wolfe, Vice-president Kathy Dahmer, Secretary Vickie Wolf, Treasurer Patty Banlster, Reporter Pam Deilh, and members strive to improve business qualities. COE 130 Students Join DECA and VICA COE students were, for the first time, divided into two distinct clubs-DECA and VICA. Each club offered an opportunity to become acquainted with the world of marketing and business through the process of distributive education. Mr. Robert Beaver, sponsor of DECA, centered his activities around management of the concession stands for athletic games and of the new School Mart. President Pam Matlock and other officers worked with their 55 members to relate to today's business world. The 75 members of VICA, sponsored by Mr. John Hartley and led by Bill Shafer, president, assisted DECA with their projects and sponsored the Employer-Employee banquet. Both clubs worked together to prepare for Radio Day at KNEM. Mr. Beaver felt that "the DECA scholarship was the greatest reward achieved in his club." On the other hand, Scott Woody recognized "the valuable experience that all members gained." COE offers varied experiences. LOWER LEFT: VICA officers, Denise Strelner, treasurer: Suzette Schrlebrel, reporter: Scott Woody, vice-president: Blll Shafer, president: and Steve Ryan, parliamentariang fNot Pictured: Donna Smith, secretafyiz and spon- sor Mr. John Hartley, investigate industrial aspects. MIDDLE: Deb- ble Boin displays jewelry at Kings. UPPER LEFT: Peggy O'Neal buys pies for the DECA concession stand. ABOVE: DECA officers, James Stacy, treasurer: Karla Williams, secretary: Pam Matlock, president: Chuck Eacock, vice-president: Richard Phillips, reporter: and Ron McKenzie, parliamentarian, under the spon- sorship of Mr. Robert Beaver, lead members to further their dls- trlbutlve sklll ln their vocational pursuits. 89 1 b A dm.. mms: . f'g,,g3f2"mffA w 5 N LIBRARY CLUB learns by participating. ABOVE: Janet Jadlot checks out a book to Paul Lewis. UPPER RIGHT: Linda Windle and sponsor, Mrs. Mary Fisk, discuss book content. MIDDLE RIGHT: Library club, ILeIt to Rlghty Mrs. Mary Fisk, sponsorg Kerri Chrisenberryg Tammy Cartyg Connie Rasmussen, reporter, Vicki Wolf, treasurer, Janet Jadlot, president: Terri Hartley, vice-president, Linda Jenkins: Mary Jo Ireland, Pam Bowen, Linda Windieg and Connie Hertzberg, secretary, share good spirits on their journey to area libraries. Sr. High Clubs Club Participation Results in Knowledge Members of Senior High clubs at Nevada spent the 1973-'74 year in intellectual pursuits. Library club, sponsored by Mrs. Mary Fisk, worked toward this goal. President, Janet Jadlot, summed up the club: "We tried to coordinate literature as an art form instead of merely as a warehouse for information." Mr. Kent Hoyle, sponsor of Social Science club, stated, "Discussion was used in Social Science club to promote understanding." Other than hosted lectures, the Model Security Council and the Model General Assembly of the United Nations provided opportunities to study World policies to broaden insights. STUDENTS relate to surroundings. LOWER LEFT: Social Science club members-tLeIt to Righty Tom Bigham, Stan Farley. David Thomas, Joe Brandwein, Barbara Stewart, Nina Langeland, Andy Haynes, Anne Richards, Nick Crowe, Randy Christians, Jo Ann Stewart, Debbie Richards, Elizabeth Gilbert, secretary-treasurer: and Sarah Christians, president-assemble for a meeting. tNot Pictured: Mike Emery, vice-presldentj UPPER LEFT: Elizabeth Gilbert discusses plans with Mr. Kent Hoyle and Sarah Chrlstlans. UPPER RIGHT: Nlck Crowe and Davld Thomas entertain the other members and sponsor at the Social Science Christmas party. 91 BIOLOGY CLUB learns about many elements ot nature. LOWER RIGHT: Bill Rooney, Wesley Flaten, and John Timmerman mount butterflies, assisted by Mr. Marvin Knoblauch, sponsor. BELOW: Biology club officers, Dan Post, president: John Timmerman, vice-presidentg and Wesley Flaten, secretary, dis- cuss conservation techniques with Mr. Don Shilling, area Conservation Agent, and Charles Jordan, Education Consultant from the Conservation Commission. Sr. High Clubs Manual Labor- A Key Ingredient Science organizations investigated new approaches. Both Biology club and the Senior High Science club made treks to the new nature area to determine the PH of the water. Manual labor became the key ingredient for advancement. Sr. High Science club members, under the direction of Mr. Terrance Kurz, devoted their energies to creating a laser beam-the first to be devised at NHS. Biology club directed its attentions to new ecological standards, using these practices at the nature area. Students were also encouraged to spend free time at Terra, Nevada's recycling center. Mr. Marvin Knoblauch, sponsor of the Biology club, stated, "Our goal for this year was to keep the Nature area intact as a place for the study of basic, unimproved land. l feel that both of our clubs did well in their efforts toward this goal." QP' -te 69' .gui STUDENTS delve into the unknown. UPPER LEFT: Sr. High Science club members Joe Brandwein, vice-president: Frank Pokorny: John Timmer- man, secretary-treasurer: and Stan Farley, president, work on a laser beam. UPPER RIGHT: Linda Thomas and Flon Stahl spend free time at Terra. ABOVE: John Timmerman and Frank Pokorny use experimentation to learn more about scientific processes. Jr. High Clubs Organizations Enrich Classes Junior High clubs complemented the students' regular classes. The Language Arts club, sponsored by Mrs. Lucille Pettibon, entertained club members with plays, speeches, book reviews, and panel discussions. Trips to Cottey College and Kansas City developed literary interest. The sponsor of the Industrial Arts club, Mr. Ron Wynn, said its members "became acquainted with all facets of industry." The club also sponsored a Craftsman Fair and built birdhouses for the Nature Area. By sponsoring the Junior High Science club, Mr. Levon Haller increased scientific knowledge. The club sponsored a room at Anti-Van and co- sponsored the Nevada Science Fair. Thus, each club became a part of the educational program. CLUBS add to the Junior High students' activities. ABOVE: Junior High Science club is led by Mr. Levon Haller, sponsor, Dale Daniel, president, Cynthia Schiebrel, vice-president, Jeanie Ewing, secretary: Trudy Hedges, treasurer: and Tammy Ephland, reporter. UPPER RIGHT: Dale Daniel, Mr. Levon Haller, and Cynthia Schiebrel prepare material for a scientific experiment. LOWER RIGHT: Daniel Wintjen and Bryan Armstrong work with Mr. Ron Wynn on their project. CLUBS complement classes. 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Q :A J- . .., A .I v,1A.A..,,- .-'A A ,Q .Q , . .,..,,.z' f A-A ..-:- '-"J-zu.,-F35 -A 1--A f-.A A53 AM fAW:?s-A..'.m:AA'--QQ? .-?'X5s..1 ASSE' me mlmxwa-mx---fa.s4r:. -A.-Q f..f?'?Sfi?1'.a3-E' .u-vzlfxw'-?MiT:1F.' '- 3 3 5 1 ! S x n 1 Cheerleaders Spirit Reaches Zenith Cheerleaders led NHS sports fans in their efforts to cheer the Tigers toward victory in athletic competition. Pep assemblies, Pep rallies, and posters aroused school enthusiasm to an all-time high. At Cheerleading camp, held at William Jewel College, the Jr. High squad was awarded first place for their division. This was the first Grand Championship ever to be held by this group. Mrs. Bernice Teel, sponsor, said, "This is the most outstanding thing that has happened in the Junior High for many years." Their older counterparts, sponsored by Mrs. Ruth Vincent, were also outstanding at camp and receiv- ed second place in their division. Both squads carried their summer enthusiasm into the school year, making it outstanding. CHEERLEADERS instigate enthusiasm. ABOVE: Cindy Wescoat, Kenna Emery, Marilyn Hlll, Priscilla Kennedy, and Connie Hertzberg fill the crowd with excitement. UPPER RIGHT: NHS students display spirit ln a marching Pep rally. LOWER RIGHT: A- team cheerleaders fLeIt to Righty Susan Mendenhall, Priscilla Kennedy, Marilyn Hill, Cindy McKinley, Pam Marquardt, Connie Hertzberg, Susan Carmichael thead cheerleaderj, Deanna Morris, and Cindy Wescoat practice, under the guidance of Mrs. Ruth Vincent, sponsor, to attain greater sklll and coordination. 98 ai N fx I 2 1 as x' x -...-....-an--nunnnnnlnlllnlllllllllllllll CHEERLEADERS Increase spirit. MIDDLE LEFT: A-team cheerleaders convey spirit. TOP: B-team cheerleaders 1Left to Righty Kenna Emery, Paula Polson, Jane Ann Graham, Melodie Malcom, Chris Sanders Ihead cheerleaderj, Jean Page Ireland, Mary Pat Woodfill. and Karen Robinson, teach new cheers to Tiger Pride members. ABOVE: Junior High squad are: STANDING: Beth Gibson, Susie Rinehart, Kathy Rinehart, Karen McKinley Ihead cheerleaderi, and Carolyn Shearer. SEATED: Kim Hartzfeld, Kelly Gordon, and Susan Woodfill. 11 I' X :GN as xv ,X A X iw? S? , I P sw XS, s f, X Km ii FRIDAY NIGHT brings a climax to Homecomlng festivities. LOWER LEFT: The NHS marching band provides half time entertainment for spectators. ABOVE: Queen Pam Wilson and atten- dants, Nlna Langeland, Marilyn Hill, and Susan Carmichael, await the opening kickoff. OPPOSITE PAGE-LOWER RIGHT: Following the game, students and alumni dance to the music of "Stonewall." LOWER LEFT: Escorted by Jerry Rose. Pam Wilson depicts the joy of being chosen queen. 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XXXXXXX: Xi X X X 1 X X X X XXX XXX XXXXXMQXXXXX X XXX XX X X X X N X X XX X XXXXXXYXXSK XX SXXXEXSPXSXXXRKTX2YX'XQXE'iiX-X X XX XX X' XX WX ,M- . RE X, N. XX Q .36 ,. X. XX My f mm X XX X X X X "lf Football How Sweet It ls l .-w,,,..---' JNDEFEATED Tlgers are: FRONT ROW: Jlm Graham. Mlke Bomer, Ed Stretch, Scott Woody, Bill Hamblln, John Myrlck, John llchols, Flon Stahl, and Dave Forkner. ROW TWO: Todd Crawford, Ronnle Crawford, Alan Wallace, Randy Brooks, Lee Comp- on, Chuck Hancock, Terry Hancock, and Klrk Moore. ROW THREE: Brad Broome. Dnvld Lancaster. Rlck Culbertson, Blll ameron, Dave Spadonl, Scott Kennedy, Doug Webb, and Jlm Rlce. ROW FOUR: Lonnie Beshears, Jefl Marquardt, Blll Good. avld Perry, Jlm Borders, and Jlm Fryrear. ROW FIVE: Jerry Rose, Dennls Alt, Mlke Kelthly. Jlm Watklns, Carl Steffen, and Ken lghley. ROW SIX: Coach John Peterson, Coach Alan Hoover. Coach John Osborne, and Coach Bob Barrett. TIGER power shows through. UPPER RIGHT: Nevada's rush overcomes Car- dinal punter. LOWER RIGHT: Jeff Marquardt watches intently. 105 E eii is Eff? gn me 'A'---:RN F 1 428 3, X E X 1, 5 1 - NX 5 X XT, . . as . i .L f 43 . 'nf 'E ikfi xg K A? 5? if gf K P . Q 2 X . rw 1 , X Q S N X 'Xt in f N 03 A X ' -' K 5 'f , L .-.1351 S .Q QX as 1 QS . x S xg X X v b -Q 15? i XA X xN.Q ,,sh. .A w. Sy N, . ' sn' Q.. NQYY -,Q .. WX. K! Q Q N235 X Y - -1 X hx ik X Q ' f N 5 J X i . g Q Q 5 xt as . x Lp. . , V Q N ' 5 if - 5835- TIGER STANDOUTS lead the way. Left lo Right: John Myrick: Senior Guard. Hon. Men. All- Conf Hon Msn All Dist Lonnie B h J Q- - - - .2 es ears: unior Back, All-Conf.. All-Dist., Hon. Men. All- Siate: Jerry Rose: Senior End, All-Conf., All-Dist., Hon. Men. All State: Jim Fryrear: Senior Back, All-Conf.. All-Dist.. Hon. Men. All-State, Alternate unlt All-Ozark: Ken Highley: Senior End. All-Conf., All-Dist.: Blll Cameron: Senior Guard. All-Conf.. Hon. Men. All-Dist.: Ed Strelch: Junlor Back, Hon. Men. All-Conf., Hon. Men. All-Dist.: Brad Broome: Senior Back, Hon. Men. All-Conf.. Hon. Men. All-Dist. Bill Hamblin: Junior Back, Hon. Men. All-Conf., l-lon. Men. All-Dlst.: Mlke Keithly: Junior End, Hon. Men. All-Conf., Hon. Men. All-Dist: Jim Graham: All-Conf., Hon, Men. All-Dist. Special Awards Eleven Tigers Honored Eleven players proved themselves to be top performers this season for the Tigers: thus, these Tigers received special recognition from the Big-10 coaches. Offensively, Jim Fryrear, Jerry Flose, and Bill Cameron were selected to the First Team All-Conference, while Brad Broome and Bill Hamblin received honorable mention. Leading the offensive attack was Fryrear who completed 47 of 109 passes for 772 yards, four of those completions going to swift-footed Bose for touchdowns. Behind the sure blocking of Cameron, Broome and Hamblin piled up 629 and 427 rushing yards respectively. On defense Ken Highley, Jim Graham, and Lonnie Beshears received First Team All-Conference selections with John Myrick, Ed Streich, and Mike Keithly receiving honorable mentions. These defensive stalwarts led the defense all season as they crushed opposing ball carriers. To go along with their all-conference selections, Fryrear, Highley, and Beshears were selected on the All-District team. With 9 Senior Iettermen graduating, there will be some vacancies to fill, but these vacancies will hopefully be filled by the returning 12 Junior and 11 Sophomore Iettermen. I07 E Q. Fl'GShlTlGf'l Frosh Win Championship Under the leadership of Coach Jack Netherton, the Freshmen football team traveled to an undefeated season to compile a 5-0-0 record. Nevada's young Tigers were determined to hold the Tri-County Conference Championship title, which they have held for the past three years with an impressive 15-0-0 record. The Tigers were victorious over Neosho 18-14, Carl Junction 6-0, Webb City 9-6, Carthage 22-6 and Seneca 27-6. Freshmen demonstrated a strong defense and a balanced offensive attack. Coach John Osborne stated, "They will be a big help to the Junior Varsity and Varsity squads in 74-75." 2 l 1 TIGERS take honors. UPPER RIGHT: Gary Hemphill rambles for yardage-against Carthage. 'IOB l l - l FRESI-IMEN are: FRONT ROW: Jerry Gilmore, Nick Pitts, Jett Greer, Davld Thomas, Charles Routledge, and Joe Hendrix. ROW TWO: David Whitehead, Randy Klger, Ken DeVan, and Chuck Pratt. ROW THREE: Mike Fleece, Larry Chrlsenberry, Bruce Simpson, Bob Breckenridge, John Teel, and Coach Jack Netherton. ROW FOUR: Bob Lawson, Tim Taylor, Blll Jones, Bob Wilson, Bob Carmichael, Gary Hemphill, and Larry Hllller. SEVENTH graders are: FRONT ROW: Tony Wagner. Tom Nelson, Steve Marco. Mark Land, Jett Dade,'ChrIs Hoover. Chris Stevens. Ron Routledge, Lee Denon, David Redding. and Gene Dennison. ROW TWO: Jell Hargrove, Larry Staples, Mike Swafford, Cllllord Lang, Mark Ogle, David Ferry. David Knuteson, Dave McNeely. Brent Atkinson, Marty Applegate, Tlm Bond, Larry Alexander, and Mike Crowe. ROW THREE: Coach Sam Wittmer, Jeff Walster, Kevin Cartwright, Kelly Griffith. David Cherry, Troy Young, Mike Gardner. David Simpson, Greg Ftlce, Jim Shannon, lBrad Mowry. Kevin Scholes. Dave Mooneyhan. Ken Laymen, Fred Droney. and .Coach Joe Beasley. EIGHTH graders are: FRONT ROW: Larry Wallace, Brad Feller, Bruce Davidson, Greg Pettibon, Jlm Clark, Mike Jones, Bill Drake, Doug Gilman. Bobby Hultt, and Flob Gibson. ROW TWO: Coach Larry Testman, John Brewer, Mike Shindler. Jlm Hartzfeld, Ron Pyle, Jerry Alexander, Mike Stephens, Dustln Moore, Rick Scism, and Lloyd Weber. ROW THREE: Brian Atkinson, Doug Keithly, Wayne Blunt, Filck Spadonl, Paul Wood, Frank McKeon, Marty Plnegar, and Doug Brewer. Jr. High 8th Grade Take Conference Coach Larry Testman guided the Eighth- R grade Tigers to the Tri-County Con- . so ference Championship. The young athletes ended their season with a 4-1-0 record. They won bouts against Neosho 22-0, and Seneca 20-14. Eighth grade was defeated by the Carthage Hornets 8-6 thus resulting in the only blemish to their perfect record. Coach Larry Testman expressed, "l feel this team has the ability to gain the title again next year." On the other hand the seventh grade compiled a 0-4-0 record. The young Tigers were defeated by Seneca 0-8, Carl Junction 0-46, Carthage 0-38, and Webb City 0-24. Coach Sam Wittmer stated, "Many boys showed much potential." TIGERS roll with prlde. ABOVE: John Brewer breaks a Seneca tackle. HOMECOMING portrays excitement. ABOVE: Dance ends festivities. TOP: Candidates, escorts, and '73 Queen with es- cort are: Cindy McKinley, Ken Highley, Priscilla Kennedy, Jeff Dehon, Mary Jo Ireland-'73 Queen, Jerry Rose, Susan Story, Jim Fryrear, Karen Remarcke, and Bill Hamblin. RIGHT: Cindy McKinley devotes extra time to cheerleading. OPPOSITE PAGE: FAR RIGHT: Jim Fryrear struggles to gain control ot the ball. LOWER LEFT: Brian Walter and Jim Fryrear strive to regain control from Lamar. MIDDLE: Tigers huddle in the dressing room before a game. TOP: Susan Story and Jim Fryrear watch as Cindy McKinley is crowned by Ken Highley. Homecoming Cindy Becomes Eighth Queen Homecoming spirit was dampened only slightly when the Lamar Tigers defeated our Nevada Tigers by a score of 53 to 29. The main event took place between the B and A games, when the Homecoming royalty was crowned. Priscilla Kennedy, Cindy McKinley, Karen Flemarcke, and Susan Story all vied for the title of Homecoming Queen, 1974. 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XX XXXXX ExYXXXV.i 93.- XXJ XXSX XX XNQXX XEXX Lettermen Seven Tigers Receive "N" With only one returning letterman, the NHS Tigers were faced with a lack of experience in the 1973-74 season. "Even though the Tigers finished the season with a 5-16 win-loss record, the team worked hard all season," explained new head coach Jack Netherton. Forming the nucleus of the Tiger squad were four Seniors and three Juniors. The four Seniors, Jim Fryrear, Ken Highley, Jerry Rose, and Brian Walter provided the leadership needed to keep the Tigers together throughout the frustrating season whlle the three Juniors, Bill Hamblin, Jeff Dehon, and Doug Cherry proved they could play on the varsity level. These seven Tiger lettermen kept the spirit of NHS alive. 4 .IQ COACH JACK NETHERTON'8 Tlgcrl ara: FRONT HOW: Bill Hamblin. Doug Cherry, Jell Dehon. and Coach Jack Netherton. ROW TWO: Jerry Gilmore iManageri. Jerry Rose, and Kurt Knoblauch lManagerj. ROW THREE: Brian Waller, Jim Fryrear, and Ken Highley. lNot pic- tured: Fred Day and Dave Ewingt. TIGERS show will to win. UPPER RIGHT: Forward Jim Fryrear drives for the bucket. LOWER RIGHT: Bill Hamblin puts up shot over an out- stretched opponent. M JWM Q B-TEAM turns out 11-6 record. UPPER RIGHT: Jlm Rice drives for two against Neosho. MIDDLE: Mlke Domer scores from the outside. LOWER RIGHT: Jlm Faith lays It up against Seneca. BELOW: B-Team members are FRONT ROW: Jerry Gilmore fMgr.l, Jlm Fllce, Alan Wallace, Mlke Domer, Rod Conner. Jlm Faith, and Kurt Knoblauch iMgr.l. ROW TWO: Jeff Marquardt. Davld Perry, Robin Greenlee, Dale Thompson, Dave Spadonl, Jlm Smith, and Coach Jlm Snyder. B-Team B-Team Takes 2nd in Conference Under the coaching of Jim Snyder, the 1973-'74 Nevada B-team compiled an 11-6 win-loss record. Finishing second in the Big-10 Conference Tourney highlighted the season as the Tigers tell vlctlm to only Webb City in the championship game. Teamwork and hustle proved to be a factor in the Tiger victories as they overcame taller opponents with their determination. Commenting on the season Coach Snyder said, "I was really pleased with the boys. They were a good group to work with. There were some close games we could have won, but that's the way the ball bounces." 'II6 sg fs S XX X . . 5 -.:,:X:S:sf.'ff , , . S get XRS .W L" if as X 5.-IX . XX ly mix :5 X .W . X g ct.. X X X se? . S. X X 'sr' Y' Q X ENS s I es: X S X sw S XSQ ii X 1 - gas. : . X Xt .XXX as f, A . .:,:,. . .. ' 5 -ffzxss is as 5 X . ..... .. . NX A .X ,KX .F .R - X XX 1 . E S .L 1 S , si- - 5 gait: -- Simi Qs -N s X ts. S ,- 'X 523553552 s ses if is .X T 5 ' A : -' fl :XC te QQ gs X -we t ...Q - -. , sc-X f X Q Xx l - XX XQQX 5 5 K S , g 5.5.55 S. . . SSX T i HSS a -- X: iffsfig ESX 'N 'X 6 4 Q-5 T Y 'A-1 IX' 5 is sfrigsfi- x i S 3 ' Freshmen Freshmen Post 4-9 Season Nevada Freshmen opened the season with three losses, including Neosho 34-36, Carl Junction 28-30, and Webb City 35-38. Coach John Peterson brought his Freshmen Into the Tri-County Conference Tourney at Seneca to defeat Carthage 56-52, but the Tigers lost to Neosho 40-55. Flebounding, the Freshmen took 3rd place against Carl Junction 45-42. Freshmen finlshed the season with two wins and five losses. The Tigers suffered defeats against Carl Junction 34-44, Webb City 42-44, Carthage 35-52, Neosho 21-55, and Carthage 39-48. The Freshmen ended the season with a win over Seneca 54-46, raising their record to 4 wins and 9 losses. Coach John Peterson remarked, "There is much talent to be developed among these boys." POTENTIAL ls shown by nlnth graders. LOWER LEFT: Dave Thomas drlves for the basket against Webb Clty. UPPER LEFT: Blll Jones tlps the ball from a Webb Clty defender. ABOVE: Freshmen members are: FRONT ROW: Phllllp Thompson, Mark Testman, Clayton Edwards, Jerry Walt, Larry Chrlsenberry, and Dave Thomas. ROW TWO: Bob Breckenridge 1Mgr.i, Jay Rasmussen, Tlm Taylor, Blll Jones, Bob Wllson, Kevin Willlams, and Coach John Peterson. 8th Grade ., X -3 f -X 1 - -. :Q T we if iX rw.. ssc-ea? Xsfsifa' X- 'giisS:Sl,::ii15., Lamar Game Determines Title Much experience was gained by Coach Alan Hoover's Eighth graders. The season opened with two close games: Bronaugh 25-26 and Neosho 25-26. On the road, the Tigers played Carl Junction and Webb City but came back empty handed: 15-21 and 23-46. The Cubs faced defeat 6 times, losing to Seneca 20-44, Neosho 28-42, Carl Junction 19-22, Webb City 18-42, Carthage 34-47, and Seneca 32-35. Their only victory came in the Nevada Tourney when they defeated Lamar 35-30. This sent them into the finals, where Stockton won 26-28. The Tigers finished second in the tournament and estab- lished a seasonal record of 1-11. The Tiger Cubs stated, "We weren't on top, but we have something to shoot for." EIGHTH GRADERS galn valuable experience during the season. ABOVE: Eighth grade basketball squad are FRONT ROW: Dan Seltz QMgr.i, Jlm Hartzteld, Davld Grlfflth, Rusty Erwln, Mark Moberly, Rick Sclsm, and Steve Mashek. ROW 1 TWO: Mlke Shlndler, Rick Spadonl, Doug Kelthly, Paul Wood, and Coach Alan Hoover. UPPER RIGHT: Doug Kelthly battles for a rebound with an opponent. LOWER RIGHT: Mike Shlndler shoots for the basket. hoping to add two points for the Tigers. H8 65 5 fb X X f - - ' X , X- , X . .X . - -sw-.X M. - it " x X X as 5: - eees X- 5 . , ' 8 1.2 4 X XxXx,.Xu X.. .. .. X . . : .xx X X x .. .. .. A., X X- 3 L f X a it - -i'i i . 1 4 . - ,U , TX S 4--.Lax S .HG N mi? X: - K' 34 X X 4: R 3 e g . - . - -- - - -- X . X. . X, X s: X. 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F -- -f s - - .-.LK -- ,ttf Q . 7th Grade Cubs Take Honors Coach Larry Testman guided the 7th grade to a respective 8-1 record. The Tigers dominated their opponents each game, outscoring them by twenty to thirty points. Opposing their rivals, the Tigers demonstrated a strong offense and a balanced defense. The Cubs opened with wins over Bronaugh 45-10, Rich Hill 40-12, Lamar 40-29, Bronaugh 30-6, Rich Hill 40-26, but fell to Lamar 24-26 for the only defeat of the season. They bounced back with a win over El Dorado 49-8, which placed the Tigers in the Nevada Tourney finals against Lamar where they captured a 37-30 victory for first place. Coach Larry Testman stated that "this team showed skill and enthusiasm throughout the year." t'. . 43 g -2' v 1 g 12 . E5 W 1 aa 35 1 13 - gg 34 0 1 Q ,U . , - ., I - , Q ' ., b' - 5 ,lx g 1 t I ll Y :qu iii- ' - - 'l R F 33 14 s 1 CUBS coast to an 8-1 season. LOWER LEFT: Kelly Griffith makes a lay up against Bronaugh. UPPER LEFT: Rick Erwln scores two points ln Lamar game. ABOVE: Seventh-grade members are FRONT ROW: J. L. Post lMgr.l, Mike Penn, Lee Dehon, Ron Routledge, Bruce Atchley. Jeff Dade, and Kelly Grllflth. ROW TWO: David Redding, Chris Hoover, David Cherry, Mike Crowe, David McNeIey, Brent Atkinson, and Chrls Story. ROW THREE: Jon Mar- quardt, Jeff Walster, Mark Ogle, David Ferry, and Coach Larry Test- man. H9 5. . X "M X Rfk' 304-B -,,- mm li -M Coach Sam Witimer Coach Alan Hoover Coach John Peterson 55 B? Coach Bob Barrett TIGERS try harder. UPPER LEFT: Dave Spadonl goes high to place in meet. UPPER RIGHT: Runners come to their marks. MIDDLE RIGHT: Junlor Todd Crawford leads the pack into the final stretch. LOWER RIGHT: Arlyn Love tries to relieve tension by jogging a lap. ewws THINCLADS set new records. LOWER LEFT: Jack McAdoo unleashes the discus for a new school record. UPPER LEFT: Straining to clear the bar, John Myrick shows his record breaking form. SAM WITTMER'S clnderburners are: FRONT ROW: Fred Day, Brad Broome. Ron- nie Long, Johnnle Long. Chuck Godsey, and Tlm Vandlweerd. ROW TWO: Mlke Reece. Kevin Pritchard, Arlyn Love. Duane Belcher, Ron McKenzie. Gary Hochstatter. John Myrick, and Ed Strelch. ROW THREE: Jim Miller. Blll Jones, Carl Steffen, Ron Stahl. Jack McAdoo. Joe Wright, Jim Smith. Todd Crawford. Jay Rasmussen, Allan Wallace. Dave Spadonl, and Jim Faith. ROW FOUR: Coach Bob Barrett. Coach John Peterson, Coach Sam Wittmer, and Coach Alan Hoover. Lettefmen Seniors Lead Thinclads With 6 Senior Iettermen leading the NHS track squad, the Tigers enjoyed a satisfying year. Other Iettermen included 4 Juniors, 4 Sophomores, 2 Freshmen, and 7 provisionals. These Tigers were the major contributors throughout the season, as they led the squad to first place finish in the Nevada invitational. "The individual efforts were great" with every trackster improving in every meet. ,,,....--v si Si Yi? . i -. YOUNG THINCLADS achieve many goals throughout the year. UPPER RIGHT: Jay Rasmussen jumps for victory in the triple jump. UPPER LEFT: Jeff Tweten throws the shot put for the Seventh grade B tracksters. r. 'l SEVENTH grade fracksters are: FRONT ROW: Jeff Tweten, Tony Wagner. Steve Markle, Mark Land. Marc Goerlng, Tracy Crawford. Kelly Grlfflth, Mark Hockstatter, Brent Atkinson. Lee Dehon. Kenny Layman, Daroen Sanders. J. L. Post, and Gregg Rice. ROW TWO: Coach Jack Netherton. Davld Ferry. Jeff Hargrove. Chris Hoover, Jeff Walster, Dwayne Smith, Kevin Scholes. Troy Young. Jeff Dade. David Cherry, Mlck Peckman, Marty Applegate, Coach Larry Testman. ROW THREE: Ron Routledge. Gene Dennison. Bruce Atchley, Jtm Shannon. Dennis Baker. Greg Ernsbarger. Rick Erwln. Brad Mowry, Bryan Armstrong, Clifford Lang, and Dan wimien. EIGHTH GRADE tracksters galn experience tor future Varsity squads. FRONT ROW Herren, Rob Gibson, Mike Shlndler, Larry Wallace, Bob Hultt, Brian Atkinson. Dave Grltflfh Goerlng, Frank McKeon, and Pete Cole. ROW TWO: Coach Jack Netherton, Don Owens Thompson, Doug Keithly, Mark Rosser. Jlm Hartzfleld, and Coach Larry Testman Bob Forgey, Doug Gilman, Denny Selfz, Rusty Erwin, Marty Pinegar, Dusty Moore Paul Lloyd Weber. Gary Austin, and Mike Cornell. . . -sfsfsxs ss-si,-A . X . , ., -as .-L.. .AR A XX ,- QA Q, ke, K. 215-so-X X its-J lasik,--xi t R T X -as., fif, -is if Nag Tig Xi. Q -4 - 1175- 5 ' A . 1 "-is I 1 .Q X, RESHMEN add depth: Jlm Miller, Mike Reece, Jay Rasmussen. oe Wright, Tlm Van Deweerd. and Bill Jones. Track Young Teams Bring Recognition During the 1973-'74 season, the Freshmen, Eighth, and Seventh grade Tracksters brought recognition to NHS through out- standing performances. Freshman Bill Jones set a new mark with a toss of 149- 10V2 in the discus. Jay Rasmussen per- formed well during the year in the high jump and hurdles. The Freshmen captured third place at Joplin Memorial, fourth place at the Fort Scott Relays, and third at Monett. Doug Keithly, outstanding performer for the Eighth grade, set a new Fort Scott Relays record in the discus with a toss of 138-6. The young Cinderburners defeated Lamar in their first bout. A second place was captured at Fort Scott. At Butler, their next foe, they took second in a quadrangular meet. To finish the outstanding year, the Tigers took second at Lamar and at Carl Junction, during the Tri-County Con- ference meet, captured third place. Meanwhile the Seventh graders were turn- ing in another outstanding performance. The Thinclads riddled Lamar for a first- place victory. Butler was the next op- ponent for the Thinclads to meet, and they defeated them soundly. Second place was achieved at Lamar and at Fort Scott. Finishing their first year of track, the Seventh graders brought a third-place mark back from Butler to end a rewarding season. Junior High coach Larry Testman remarked "Coach Netherton and myself are proud of the season's record." JR. HIGH looks to future: UPPER LEFT: Freshmen Bill Jones unleashes the shot with an attentive eye. 125 NETBALLERS find tennis strenuous. UPPER RIGHT: Bob Kluth ends his game with the traditional victory jump. LOWER RIGHT: Janolyn Henry and Pam Wilson prepare the ball machine for another practice session. BELOW: Relaxation comes as a welcome rellef for sponsor, Mr. Kent Hoyle, and the tennis squad. Iam Team Nets Title for 3rd Time Nevada's tennis team finished the season with yet another first in conference title, making 1973-'74 the third consecutive year to hold this position. Due to an official ruling, organized team practice started March 1. Therefore, practice after this date was grueling, but necessary to prepare the weak team for its first match March 22 against Carthage. Reflexes were tuned up with a new ball machine which was added to practice equipment. According to sponsor, Mr. Kent Hoyle, "the machine coordinates the eye with the mind and body to prepare these people for actual play." Weather conditions made new warm-up suits necessary to shield the team from many of Nature's tricks. Determined Netballers, for the boys, ended the season with a total of 7-2-1, winning over Neosho, Carthage, Joplin Parkwood, Ft. Scott, Joplin Memorial, and Pittsburg: losing to Joplin Mem- orial and Bolivar: tying Monett. The girls ended 0-7-2, losing to Joplin Park- wood, Carthage, Neosho, Monett, Joplin Mem- orial: tying Carthage and Joplin Parkwood. sf 457 f' wit K xi A .. f:35,fyar,gtf X R -' K Q..-s ' ff -, V 'kxdty' .1 .. . V, 'fn bv-A X, N Y ., Qt , .. . X . 2 WX Y r 1 'ig EE. ,fb u 1-lg x - 1 Q .ggi A x .- RTX X x 3 i X ENN . wx , RQ X - K A X , ,Q . Q :ny K Wrestling Two Wrestlers Go To District Tourney Achieving a seasonal record of five wins, five losses, and one tie, the Nevada Wrestling team placed two wrestlers in the District A wrestling tournament at Seneca. Mitch Roll placed first ln the 126 lb. weight class and Brad Broome placed second in the 185 Ib. weight class. The Tigers' wins this year were against Carl Junction 39-24, Harrisonville 30-27, Clinton 33-25, East Newton 45-13, and Raymore-Peculiar 54-6. The Nevada wrestlers tied with Butler 24-24. Coach John Osborne was pleased that Mitch Roll, Brad Broome, Terry Hancock, Jim Graham, Lonnie Beshears, and John Zoglmann "had gained a near .500 record or better this season." WRESTLING TEAM exhibits sklll at the wrestling matches. ABOVE: Brad Broome attempts to pln his opponent to the mat in order to win the match. UPPER RIGHT: Terry Hancock tries to win the advantage at the beglnnlng of the second round of the match. LOWER RIGHT: The referee watches closely as the match nears its end. l28 it as S FF' X Vg: -1 S ,J fe I ii ' L tg. , L - . t Q X 4 xi was .X ,X Cross-Country Runners Participate ln Six Dual Meets Coach Jim Snyder guided this year's Cross-country team at six dual meets and at the District tournament ln Neosho. Nevada's dual meets this year were against Carthage, Lockwood, and Joplin. Running at the dual meets meant that the Nevada team ran at the other city and the other clty's team ran here. Most of the dual meets were triangular meets, meaning other schools participated at the meets. The Nevada runners won one dual meet. Coach Jlm Snyder said, "Considering the number of other schools participating at the meets and the team's small size, the Nevada runners did not do too badIy." With the return of most of the team members, the runners hoped the team would do better next year. CROSS-COUNTRY RUNNERS practice to achieve perfection. LOWER LEFT: Arlyn Love puts forth ex- tra effort to overcome his opponents. UPPER LEFT: Mark Testman, Kevln Pritchard, Jlm Miller, and Arlyn Love practice ln preparation for their next Cross-country run. ABOVE: Coach Jim Snyder and his Cross-country runners-Jlm Miller, Jim Faith, Kevin Pritchard, Arlyn Love, and Mark Test- man-rest after the race. ' 129 .5 1i"'wQ""'- X. fx dl' v L . m ef x V, 1 ' ew Q , Q . X- , , . X ,-1,5211 .-Vx fu - " f . rv . 1+ 'S X .A M3 .Q , , ff: Ms in . 5, n " ww 9""5S"" rr 5 a". ,,,- ,p Mi 1 YS 5 ' . ' 5 Qsfgf L i WZ ' ' LA 1 :fn K' 3-' 1.57. . m-, . v .A i K f,-" f 15. -B, A , -w, '. , F ,fm ig in x . , 1 Q-gl. ,- -,K 2 if 3, , ,, 5 6.5 gi xii? NSW? M .QM Q Q X . V fe 'P 914' 'H f V .gf Q ,-iff' I.--13 Q, .Eh j,,5-5541534 x gf ' 'K i..v4'q?M'?, .vj ' 4 ,, 5 iii If . ' v 9 ' YARN. ,: -1 m AB Q, , mv. -f."" ,W ,4 --9 ' Q ., .y waxy? 14, 11 3 x , Q, - J IC! 'Sw' A A ru , v. qw - ' - 1 .X ,Ong ' . 7 ri. - . 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M f HN egrfg, 2 N J R x ..5 L 'P .e '1'2k'fxX , ik Q .w-Af .Na " 3, , , sh A Ve .X Senior Class Play "Meet Ivle In St. Louis" For their class play, the seniors, under the direction of Mr. Ron Seney, presented "Meet Me in St. Louis," April 18, 19, and 20. The play derived its humor from the antics of four sisters, Rose iLisa Lawrenceig Esther iMary Jo Irelandjg Agnes iSarah Christiansyg and Tootie QTerrie Hartieyj, who are determined to remain in their home when their father, iCliff Wagnery wants to move to New York. Set at the time of the St. Louis World's Fair, and intertwined with romance, the play was a success. Student director, Buff Posey, commented, "We wanted to make our last pro- duction a good one, and with the help of the school and the community, we succeeded." SENIOR CLASS PLAY is well received. ABOVE: "Your cat has been scratching on my chair again," says Grandpa, iBrIan Walterj to Tootie, tTerrie Hartleyt. UPPER RIGHT: "You won't get away with this," shouts Duffy idames Stacyj as Mr. Dodge fJoe Brandwelny looks on. LOWER RIGHT: Mrs. Smith iMonta Morrisj and Rose iLlsa Lawrencej attempt to stop Tootie fTerrIe Hartleyj from biting Mr. Dodge's Noe Brandweinj leg. .1-. ,pig 5 4 :Yes ,,eJe,. .Wt i WW. 5 Q Ze- Q 'rv 1 x I Wi 9? s if 7 i si 5- 7 SENIORS enjoy trip. BELOW: Tracy Pitts, Rick Crews, and Bob Reiff prepare to ride on the Sky Lift. LOWER LEFT: Mary Richards and Deb- bie Henson observe the work of the glass blower. UPPER LEFT: Characters at Six Flags provide a playful atmosphere for Brad Broome. awxwswmmww Senior Trip Seniors Skip To St. Louis For the Class of '74, the culmination of twelve years of hard work narrowed down to the final moments and rewards. After many hard hours of fund-raising, the Seniors raised the necessary amount of S2500 for their trip. On May 5th, chartered busses loaded with Seniors, left erica. Upon arriving, they toured the sights and then spent the rest of the day enjoying the attractions of Six Flags. ln the early morning hours of May 6th, the weary Seniors stepped off the busses and returned home to recuper- ate and enjoy their Skip Day. Lisa Lawrence stated that "the irony of the trip is that the Senior Class play, 'Meet Me in St. Louis,' became a reality for the Class of '74." Nevada for St. Louis and Six Flags over Mid-Am- 133 SENIORS encourage school leadership. OPPOSITE PAGE: Preparing for the Senior Car Wash are Spon- sor Mr. Des Dehon, Secretary Connie Hertzberg, Vice-president Joe Brandwein, and President Den- nis Alt. lNot plctured: Treasurer Susan Carmichael! UPPER RIGHT: Top Seniors recelve recognition. LOWER RIGHT: Stan Farley and Connie Rasmussen use educational devices to maintain high grades. BELOW: Pam Wilson and Kirk Moore were honored for outstanding leadership ability. Senior Honors Senior Leaders Receive Awards Scholastic ability and high grades enabled sixteen Seniors to graduate within the top ten percent. Stan Farley, Connie Rasmussen, Bill Bagley, Heather Byer, Pam Wilson, Joe Brandwein, Terrie Hartley, Jim Bagley, Nancy Taylor, Sue Hergert, Terri Howard, Kirk Moore, Margrace Ewing, Sarah Christians, Carol Atchley, and Cheryl Weatherly all maintained a 9.0 grade average or above throughout their four years of high school. Stan Farley, valedictorian, and Connie Rasmussen, salutatorian, graduated with the highest honors. Also receiving recognition for excellent leadership qualities were Pam Wilson and Kirk Moore, chosen to receive the Senior Leadership Awards. Through their outstanding recognition the Class of '74 proved that "Senior leadership and dependability determine the quality of the school." 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' iimeii x .vbfivy K " QW A N ,kkk w w, . xxx' .. . . X ws. W4 w S A SF-'N .9 -......-ef gn . Q .W Q fi 1 - X 1 x . WE , Srgxel ,NSS Bs Q Q E ' Q2f..5::35f an N 1 ca img i ' xlfigaifflgms MMM 1 -vw N .wks xxv X X X xx 1 aff ffj fyff f XS W fwvn Q :N .3 "N ,SQ Q E: 15 x D 2 i 2 i - M T . is f - L XY-Ri E . . . a Q K ,,,, ,.x. .L...x. Lgxx LLXX. i A A Q Aggx A x. i K: le QS . x - N S W M ' S N -Q ' x s K i ,V -X Sw X 1 Q K gk is g A 5 , , E S , S Graduation 159 Seniors Graduate in Ceremonies on Football Field During May 159 Seniors began preparations lor their departure from NHS. Caps and gowns were tried on, name cards were exchanged, and announcements were mailed. On May 12, Father Donald Powers addressed Seniors, heir friends, and relatives at Bac- alaureate. On the last day of school, Dennis Alt led the traditional yell. And finally, the long anti- hope of having graduation cere- monies on the football field became a reality on May 18. Dr. Arthur Mallory's address echoed not only through the warm atmosphere, but also through the minds of the students, "who related what they heard to their own lives." As the graduating Seniors grasped that important certifi- cate, their diplomas, they realized the opportunity for expansion of their know- ledge, through both jobs and formal education. SENIORS must cope with future responsibilities. LOWER LEFT: The class of '74 unites ln their last class yell on May 17. ABOVE: During Dr. Arthur Mallory's speech, graduates listen attentively. "x 4 A X 1' , 4 in xg? kia fp' 'X we 'P' 'W S . ..-zawi-,-, ,..J ,, .... X-.,....,.....AVn, W wh u 'SN 5951 xgvf ,Ah 1 'X fa X X ,f?"! v X 'in fl.- .. ,1.- v,q:yJlj. -.4 'asm .- b ,viii mia, ,g - A..-N: -lux. , . .qw "F Zhnx 1 , Xb an -nm. .NNN . iii? ci' . .Q-f X. is w QL' , , - . . nli '- ,-- V,.,f'v MLA ., 'HS-,1 f.-ff .. . ,.Y.-Hu .il V - --2..gz..4 - -- .- -' 5- ,- '1.S5-xqga, Sw- . j f- .-1-N: Y: . Q uf.-1 1-'X-':'2-N ' ,. - m ','. 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A vu 'L .4-. .1 K -1551.5 Q4-4, , '-1g:'.j-ss.- M : if L5-1 Aw- v .xfvggvafi 'S' .3 Y,-,-pf N.:-Q. - -5, . . Q... fm- . .v A f 1.--.1-:fs 1- P---, --,f V .ww - 1 - V ' -'S-'Vi--r.,-r:.-E.' .'.--- V - -v -, "Wx ' 1- :'W-,THE-.-1' ml- - 2:1 49,-in---,:,jN,-"gf:-1.9. .A J- 'f J .-.Q .. ...Uv V - . ' , ' ' f 4 X 1 F? .Y-f -1"--Ev 6' i - -x 4' .- xg SRV ? rg-. 'k -"l i?Ji'1."'?,'sT WT-"w'f'v:,i 'Fav R ffw' is---. fvf:gq,.- ggi.. , ., fp ' - -nil?3,-N...-g.,,.'a1' ,yr 2' -,355 - i - b- 4 Y f. 1.4-RH- 1'-WB' -5.3-..-ft my -.-31.4 wx A- .-My -+:wA.f , -' Q ., 4, , X4 ' C fb- A-uf L 5 73- Jw!" H s "if 5- "Ke K X 9 K - in - A. -xv - vu-1 , .x mr! : f- - .r ,. .. 'Eyf . .4 4- if QQ--Te? :, --3: Fw .emi v -x -5 -. - ., --4 , 3 -1,1 , '. i 1- v' If ---w, ' ' www.. ' ' -Q 1-. -. , Jw - f, ' ' g ,N 'Q 1:v.,'-1 '-, Lf 5 H. , , , 10 .,x 1 J' ,1 yu ,'v 3-, .ffm Tqygv: - fr '.f,Q- , vw. ,.,. ' A u N- V -x ,D-wqv, if-Q wi'-ig,i.1-.W PS. ,kj AND., . A-m 51 Mp - .5 - V -,-, A -s 'Lf--.. , fx! ' 11513-leg? -,--':'. . il Y K ' --Qwsii 2 --1-ai", :ww x " ' - -.Yak " K 5' ,418 - . - J' lg. 4 -'A X5-'E fi '. . .xl ' X-1 .gy . .f,., -A 15,-, jx.-f ,.,. - , A935 .Q .V ' .A f-. -fi-gfm . 1. . I. 9 A .M xx. -mrs. -- f- 'Wwe -z ,. X4... -1- - . ww vm.,-fx. M., urs- . -,-vm v. N . rl rx Jr. Class Play Juniors Present 'House on the Cliff' "House on the CIiff" grossed the Junior Class 81345.11 to pay expenses for the Junior-Senior Prom. The play was presented on February 14, 15, and 16 under the di- rection of Mr. Fton Seney. The plot centered around Ellen Clayton lBetsy McFteynoldsl, who is confined to a wheelchair. The house on the cliff is rumored to be haunted, and, with the arrival of Miss Pepper iDiana Badgleyl, the mystery of the house begins to dissolve. After Jenny lAnita Allenl is killed, Dr. Phillips lTom Bighamj is revealed as EIIen's lover, as the murderer, and as a greedy man who loved Ellen only for her money. When Dr. Phillips is killed by Miss Pepper, the traumatic shock caused Ellen to rise from her wheelchair shouting, "I can walk! I can walk!" Tired but happy, all involved said, "lt has been great fun," and, "we're ready to do it again." Massa-at .- - its 'i - at 5 Q, it J ,,,,,,, gg N E - fates ' Q - 5 , P .g - t tt s . s' 3 1-:nt e. 15 xs X 'X W""f-' tivo A . . - -ks " -. t ' Q ' M """"' I lit? . tt iq? XI sit'-fi' ' 1' I ,s ig I I tttt - " N ' 921 f I sg . --2 ,Kit - K - ' s ssasa . . . E ACTORS perform successful mystery. ABOVE: "I'd rather go alone," Ellen iBetsy McFteynoldsl shouts to her step- RIGHT: The nurse IDiana Badgleyl finds the maid iAnlta Allenl dead behind the bookcase. LOWER RIGHT: "I will have you walking ln no tlme," Dr. Phllllps lTom Blghaml exclalms. mother lKay Hirschmanl. UPPER H8 Juniors Individuals Cf Achievement Juniors met the experiences of '73-'74 with enthusiasm. Guided by class sponsor, Mrs. Martha Armstrong, the group more efficiently performed routine duties and readily accepted the novel ones such as selecting class rings, successfully producing "House on the Cliff," and entertaining the seniors at Prom time. Through extensive participation in clubs, sports, and extra-curricular activities, the class made their mark as individuals of achievement. Kent Abele, president of the Junior class, stated, "lt would take some thinking to find fault with this class? JUNIORS lead busy schedule. LOWER LEFT: Jim Graham and Bill Good transport Prom decorations to Mrs. Martha Armstrong's room. UPPER LEFT: Junior class officers, Prlscllla Kennedy, secretary: Cindy Wescoat, treasurer: Kent Abele, president: and Rick Culbertson, vice- president, discuss possible themes with class sponsor, Mrs. Martha Armstrong. g s. ,..- x x x .i , .Q ., ,fi 1. 1 Ig Q- , ' G Q X -3- X X 'Q X Q w x-Q . E X Qi f" ' I . 13 W M If -Q" 'yr ' Q3 ilf- A - fy X ' wiv' f i5gwi lf Q' g ww Q XSS-' . E+ K A E , 31 J x 2. 3 Q N, SN 'S' 0 ,gs SNME' x N xi +G is . X , 'ff if -N. -. Q4 ,K K gw mS X , - X 1 N V54 ,ffQ fghf H 'ff XL? fW w,1 5fQQgm,QS " gpg, . :g k5 X : -K ug 5 A " .. 52 , Q 31:2 .jr "' gg J 1 Vg ai' ' dv .A 5 K ' 2 .,. X K 3,5 X I x K. ..,,, , K qt? nt wit xx K , - K... ' A 1 1 . fw , ,-w-fw,X I I ff E. WEP if L nf K fha 4 wmwgmwwlmm w f vi! W , . D A I, 1 V kk ,. . ey :fix vi. Q W V Wwi 5w QMQQWW3 nw S Qi, , 1 A, A, USAN STORY vlslts her FHA adopted randparents at the Medlcalodge. ZW .vet 6: a io. 3 N X 2 9.5 ,gf via, Q:-'wb ,bg if IX Av QQ ,Qs 5 S N v A3 .x,.X, sn.- , +5 'xl a'i .fail 'licks X . fx? ,Q ix Q . X 5 uf Q X . J X ,A- ., ...Y , 1 pd? . -- 1 X X.. . .rj E N15 . ,Q -Av. 'St' f v -, ' rj., h X K. 455, . sf Yr 3 6-v - w wf f I -1 L J , ff y ,. .-sw .Q M 'six x H . , .. N, :I 1, , N, , 5 fi 3 K V f Q K .Q . 1 im X-ani' r mp x -N.. wg X . Q: K 2 fygigiz, :- xl X ' 33355 1-N 1,5 . Q. 'iw xxgyf f ' 5 'w wf rf, rv' --.v x q w , - is qw: ., x -- il fix l g- . ' 'fs s Q ., . --: k m , f ' XX ,M " ,... . Q s,t:??i :-v 2: , A 5 '55 Qsiaaziagsgri ,1 , Q 'T-75 1-Y M If L iw E Q ,E " Wm- if xx' 5' qxi' 'W w ii.: 2 ' S- " A+' Ni -' 1 4 Class of '75 DARYL PRUITT studies THE ADVENTURES OF HUCKLEBERRY FINN ln Mrs. Myrtle PIcken's Engllsh Ill class. ,., M if Q4 IR 'Xwf 'X I K A .. 'K QR" X 5 . -Q' . 5- . -- . f j xi ,-X ' . 'M si Q ' :.fx,l , 'I I .Q S A X ' . x N A I 'f , , ,.. fgxff? f . Y , :E Av 3 4-an am N dr Nw ai. 40" HN' X QL sw , Q If . fa V, x T fi fx .ur Q X Q fx I I x.,'v"S ,Nun 2 M' -TMS. ff- g"R f5Qw '51 A-S X X 0. in .- .. , .. . . 4 4 J' V vp! .w NL.,-1: - . ' v 'X-?Ys'.'.inu Q s 9 KF rg M M ,vw if x -2 1 ' 4 V, X -.ee .Q f . 'Li 3 1+ ' X: i -! L x . . I K -it N, :I E Q QE K S DEBBIE ELLIOT enjoys work ing with the potter's wheel. l va xx 1,5 15 2 fs' if N uk V 93 Mk ' f 1 E i 2,353 ag? 2555253 'f S53 1 H SS 3 x xxs 5 as ik i I i Q 6 6 l Za f S ET s Q s Q X . 1 Qi is 5 S 9 ,V E V s 5 Q Y SL ,gt f 'Q s 2 .E E , I 's if A 5 ? QQ .TSS . .. ,536 g 5 i f x w 5 Q if s . A Q N .. Q K .. , 123 ...R xx S X X X Y A Xfg- 1 X X X Xt Xi X 5 .S Q . Q g X- 1 I Class of '75 ao .. 1- 1 Q xg f X! '55 Wh? 93 xii ...r vi L 'T' . XX x . E . 3 Q if fi- .. Q x A' MSA' .V ww f . 6 1 . . fx K.. "' ff - ,. X , M - .Q if-f lj 'VO Y f 1 'i' 1 ,SLI I yn. .k.. 16 VM, ' X X 4 li: ., A. 5-,gk PEGGY LEWIS, Gary Brockmeyer, Nick Crowe, Mark Ephland, and Kelly Adams take tlme to en- joy an after-school snowball flght. 9 M A ,ze 11 k ,N k.,,,. . ,-4. . 4 X ,A ,W U f' 53 'K' W 4 ' f . X ,, 'lf 2' 1 J. 1 x il 1 7"",Z , Av .gsiyku If g y I 'T GX S? .A E Q' can x y x We X, . .Q rv' f X bf we-Q wx 4.5 . X aims, y is ff nag: Gviglrn-1251 155 y I Sophomores Sophomores Seek Recognition Seeking recognition, the class of '76, sponsored by Mrs. Gail Keithly, unified their efforts and spirit to create "one of the best Sophomore classes ever." The Sophomores were challenged by many major tests such as: GATB, California Achievement, and the Mental Maturity test. Also, the acquirement of a new driver's license added to the excitement of their Sophomore year. Highlighting the year was the Sophomore picnic, serving at the Prom, and the All-School Musical in which the Sophomores had the largest representa- tion of any class in the play. Conse- quently, the Class of '76 established their place among the student body at NHS. ,ent .... X t A K rl OPPOSITE PAGE: OFFICERS-LeAnna Adkins, vice-president: Karen Robinson, president: Susan Helm, secretary: and Paula Polson, treasurer: have refreshments while discussing plans for the Sophomore class. LEFT: Handy Christians and Rhonda Demaree share a few moments together before class. r r ,J '3' ' .. i j H s I . X . x N' E M N v Q K 'K L L ,sw E X'x"'1 Q X 1 4 I ,wi . . L 157 X ' f.,a':'g 5 sf fi,-Zi yi Qt Q A if ,L 'fig H 35 R V ' 5. 'mfs Class of '76 6 ana? .N xv .. QQ S bv' N? X 4 fw A A A X .W -is - i' ,xvwqf x - x . ar- if ,-11, ,L E V , , A W. 9' N x X Se Wx xmis fs X N R- if . , Q -pzww .1 1 Wa V X R! 4 wf-1 fe' I ,f, ' N " C 'gg 2 an :MM .' 44" ' Y IV ff if .Q Q 'V W1 2 ' 3 dw f VM A' V, 1 I!! WiM?f71 V. ly: V , V V I YW f ,W f v f ,ami-xl!', f, J' , , - Q5 23 ff 3 Q , W. X s az,i,,Maf7 1 gf ' J fi , n af 'sf Q fix? 'V AJ Q lhivj 3, X MW X 1 ' . , V 43,193 " 4' Q3 ' A.., F ' xv X wifi-. if . H.: N' ,. fi 5 E ,,. X X fs' .L xr X cgi' X , Xi K XX e . X-......a nv inf' X ,lv :L 5 A N , 3 X, X -Nm 'Ord' Q QQ e ' X X ? Q A 4 23 X. X ,X ff S - X ' .m1- X SOPHOMUHES display splrlt at assemblies ,X Q Y is N XX X X 1 1 X3 , X K .K i Q x k I E S is X f N13 X X X X 0 if i F X i X W X X N K5 w X X X b X X X- :Jw s 'V S :S i H S, S X Q E 35552 5 E, 2 5 X ., . g i si Q 3355555 X 1 1 . . .X Xl. . Eg f fi 2 E2 P E3 . is M ' -it X 1 , .. 2.2 f 2 s! s ' ' .Si X E 2 E5 2 ' 2 'FE X i! 1 3 sy ' Si X. 1 . V958 .1 as , ZLXL1 X va ,iii i . . S x i 'X Q X. 1 is NX Q X NL TXX 3 s XSS N3 5 MEI 5X3gxXX5K Six X PX HE 'Q M guy - X X X 5 i . QE Hi.. MICK JACKSON shows his car off to John Nlchols and Jack McAdoo. .Q .., xv-ff .M K 1 i 3 5 hi H 'Lf 3 :Q fi li . X 3 . Cai , .... . 4-ax 'QS X f X h xx-2: ww., me +-1" Q i 5: KM -fl. .3 -umm .j - .rl R a ws' i , 3? y . ns X X My . , B .f. l . ..,. iX'!X " " M fnuwxlfmxfx ffm Q mwnvxn. mf . f Y.. sam. I. x ' 'wmv ,J wifi ,X .5 :X X NA, .. X K fx Q i fl? 355 li' Uk " 4 .Q Q in ,Q XQL "'i, 1 N fl . i X t I V551 if--O . . ' 1 ng: 4 . 3 X y 2 fx N- ,X -x x X r gk ., X 1 W ink. I 'fs U avg x . ,,... X 1' x xx X 'EA Xi I . -.f,.g,o..r3'S . ,fag Freshmen Freshmen Class Boasts 202 Members Freshmen class members were enthusiastic about their first year in the Senior High. The Freshmen class, boasting two hundred two members, was led by Mrs. Marie Butner, sponsor, and Charles Johnson, president. They also enjoyed participating in many of the school activities such as Pep club, the sports teams, and Senior High clubs. Members of the class of '77 also participated in school functions such as Anti-Van. In addition, the Ninth grade enjoyed representation in the cast of the All-School Musical. Having to take the constitution test, a requirement for graduation, was considered by one Freshman student as being "difficult but helpful ln making the students better citizens." At the end of the year, the class members prepared for their next year at NHS. t X P , L ig Q X A iii s -Q -'ii '12 We t X fit- Sf S -alfalfa' :at Q M ,N , X - .S xl X , M wt i f -an K ., ' . f t -s .. ' 'Q , f'sii . ' if Xa if w':Q, y t .Ni by . by . r s'i..s g f- . fis. .11 1 as is f . SSH V t ,Q-X -v4 ., s : X S - O -::,, . 1 'ETS' ., im, Y i ,,.. - .- , se ' ' ' A in xii? , ' H, , in 1 1 162 . -va F K -.. LL tal -X 3 ' Mi,..,, A . P Q rf 5 X ,, . 'XFX 'kts SHERRY CLARK demonstrates the Freshmen class spirit with a Homecoming Dance poster. I6 4 FINDING the school library useful as well as entertalnlng, Jim Miller browses through a new book durlng study hall. , 1- ,rfb 1 ' W x 'NX Q' L ,sky . X . A o os Q4 o o 'L Q' il " ' .,,: x A " Wir . N 2 5 l l .gli . - . + . Q .. ,, , .. ,f X K i xg .f l Y Nad' X SWA YY' Qwwfxw.mw Q Yiv ,Nl 56' ! W AIEA N h l' ui ,. rx.:-on ' Ni r Q X35 'if ff 1 lf X x if iw .Q A . .K A K. i . I: N.,.. K gm A 1 -1 , 2 f L -4-2- , '- f " ' ' ' 1,3 K 4,6 ...N X J .- ' - . fo J o X . Q if K , o.. . fn ' V bnpw.. . Lgg gg Y , X E Q, o, Xiang Y V : 55111 1 Q , , - " J, ,XEKQQQX 'E ki? xiii: f ' Q ff . - Q 4, QEEEEXEE5-Kifgilfi f X rf' rx . 5 SG . i Q. i ,112 fi' W' f' ffkl' 5 1 H " . Fl ' "I 1:5- A lg ' 5 ,nf l AN oo , av or r r V ,oo A ,go T, X his tfix is l Q X iw 5 X. . K . , x . ' 1 .pu Dlass of '77 253 gx3,,x 4 0 A M 5: sr '57 gg ,Q is 0+ 1 ' 55 -'L L J JY' 3 , if ? yn! X , f ,ii - 1 gk 5.4-is , .f N I' if sf , .K A R rx Ni fi.. , A I 1 K .ry , L xx JW -a ig., .EQ . y, fm rib Av- ffelgw, i . 5- - X ,. Ss .. V13 ,,,.. q .i Q ii" av nm. ..,. t X li, , f . x , CMV L 0 1 ' .f Q 'M sr- -rx Q- . , .- b ' K - N - M 4 - " 0 fa. -' AAAA X lm 1 . Class of 77 OPPOSITE PAGE: PHILLIP THOMPSON dlscusses wlth school counselor John McKln ley his class schedule for hls next year at NHS. YN . .Q-:Z sex . - Q. : f ' M ii ' 2 Q ' T "' 'K 13 in SX X - .MK Q.. ' x se .. Y . y s X X . r gt Aw, . 1. . XX X X X X ' . X x X. c 2' ' r . . Y N 1 2 X - is A Cl V st . sX s Xxx .N L ,Oth N, t RODNEY DIGGINS discusses with Brian Walter the varlous differences between belng a Freshman and belng a Senior. s vw- ,M -fb. . ,, ,... we ' 1 fx K x i 5 E 57 VA 'Ng ,fn gi A 6, l fi bmw H t, -l X , 5 z 'L vfg X E 1-,5 X 4 it EQ, if f Lilian gk g ,X xek ..W....-w C Nba 1, I- X-'ig Q Q I K fi' x mf HQ- - or 3 ' 'x-' SC- an 'V F3 4 Q 4 s if X T.. Q. ' 2 yy is -. .,ff' ' Q, A, t il ' Q: EL A X Eighth Grade Daniel Leads Class of '78 As the present leaders of Junior High school, Eighth graders assumed re- sponsibility by participating in clubs and athletics. Two-hundred seventeen class members worked in conjunction with Sponsor Mrs. Lucille Pettibon and faculty to successfully sponsor two sock-hops, the traditional Anti-Van, and neces- sary assemblies. The Class of '78, led by President Dale Daniel, "enjoyed a fun-filled year," but anxiously prepared for their entrance into high school. ..-gg sg k , 4 .. . S ...ss. wg :X . . Q gg X fi 'K Q. f' I' - -f 4 N-sg, . K ., X M . W ,L . it f . . A K I ,,-I ' vii? nail. "" A on.. wssgixi X X n- ig' XRS S9555 1 A . . ..xx 1 K , A" .igigffw 411 P x my X N X ft x K . , Alt, . X . -S T- :..ff11sfns . . N . .X s its f sues... , aa..-," JN' sat -fit" 54 'AX t 1 5' V' . .. t 5 it X -X .au -- . -- -. -W--Y . M-8.1 'v . V f V . . . 'N .. K 3 . 1 : . 3 1 - 1 if X SA Q5 v' B 1 9 S5 it , T KN. X 5 . ,Rr RK . W . , k Sit 'S Q 1 if ,."f, 3. , gt K ', .Af Q. I X ad' 'Earl WINTER proves hazardous to Katie Wllmot vlce presldent ofthe Eughth grade class, and Jodi Owings secretary as Dale Daniel president and Mark Moberly, treasurer, bombard them with snowballs .ov , .-Q ,,, ww -t....n5 ati ,git V L ff X yivss L1 k X Y S ' X' Lk .x Ya x E 1 .Q an 5 , 1 X ,, X ,-fi.. hifksjf Class gk 14 K, 1 2 ,. NK m W-1, X 5 T X .QB ,Q X, X Q3 ,Q X x X , N N - Q .. - - x k K A'-ev ,Q x K v ul xx , . X 'Q "f M S vm Q 23" i f 1 1 , L x 'ix X A ln SOCK-HOPS for the Junior High students can be fun, yet exerting. UPPER LEFT: Mark Mendenhall and hls date, Marlan McKee, show enthusiasm while danclng. , go- .-K A, .f f it ? N .4-1 X iv X i I 0 X ir Q XS. is X ZS-vi. -A .. X y 6 'CF t -. r .tt A , K... t will IAQ l " W 41. . , Uv Q - ' 'KL' r a . .,.. Sf X P X .t Q' ssl R 3 gms R l . A .,t..,a fix, 3 . .N 1 XX P. .1 f " il' Q- Sm... 5-My it X S , 5 l tlt.,l il. l - X, 1 M P Qfggg it X-.uf Qs, Y-,QQ 'E l it Q- i Ns nz. x ii .-eq 'f"'f". rx wi! ..r.. Q X X QM l l7l ' Class of '78 5 Q , Qjp x-Ni' .gxx ui- ...N-,X ANR 5 x.. x -ff ,r X. , X .W . 1' ' -Q 9. JW.. ,Q Q mmf- , Q 5' E 3' 5 x 'IV 'I g X A . gk Q s . if 335' ,X - S ... L X K 3 H 1 AX we .,,s ki Q3 -w..... an I .. N AQ-. N JUNIOR HIGH reallzes the Importance of the Xerox machlne. OPPOSITE PAGE: Llnda Morgan finds the Xerox useful for copylng material needed for speech class. 'QI - .1..X I f ffl: I ' Ieeee ene is I If as iiisf Q,'. ' Q 21 . -- l X- X? .. X I, I ' E e I R 'Ei' . N 5- -a A gi at Qi j V . I A 7 I s 3 1 Q ' - ' I . ?'-liflv If -' i f" ' 1 SSI r is , . I . Q f I 0 PM , 'N P x-, 1 I X S X I 1 ef 44' I f"Il: Q .. Q- ...Q e x P gli? Seventh Grade Class of '79 Creates Spirit Establishing a foothold at NHS, the class of '79 took advantage of the opportunities and freedoms of Jr. High. A new awareness of competitive spirit was created both athletically and academically. Girls became involved in Sweater Club, while the boys had their first chance to participate in sports inter- scholastically. Involvement in Student Council, lndustrlal Arts Club, Home Economics, assemblies, and the Anti-Van produced an enjoyable school year by providing new responsibilities. Mrs. Bernice Teel, class sponsor, stated that "in addition to boasting the largest class in the '73-74 term, they displayed promise of developing into another great class at NHS." l l t' X .fS"'. J S 5 .I X. x Q. S E . -9 xv x fs., we 21, .. l .N C . F s- ,...,,.S .nes f Q 1 M' ts ...,. 1 , N xx -' Nl k . ft- S l S sg 5 Wk 5 ry QQ A K mn- 3, fu- .ss o-4 gf, V ,X .fab -Ye , s . :gig w ' tt T . w !,.:r4'.s S 1 'fir-'71 , 4 an .Q t- tel,-Y A K ,, 5 . J A so we at S fe. at sabii by S is 'iwigt ' 1 sfp-ME li 4 2 f - 'f Q his . K . T l l l as L- SEVENTH GRADE OFFICERS-fLeft to Righty Karen Cannon, secretary: Bryan Armstrong, Lreasurerg Carol Chew. president: and Flon Routledge, vice-president: assisted by Mrs. Bernice Feel. sponsor, display trophies In the Jr. High trophy case. W' if ,,.,,,.! . Q33 P X., ,fav 90' ., I W.-f X 1 is ,... ' ' 3:51 S' Q.. Lf 'N- s Ni. it k i 5 K-iii J i r ix ,f NX Q 1 ggi if I vi wi ut' 'N so ' ,P r Quh' ilr N'q' . SV ., , it rrrrxzz !'g ' :'Nt J rl up ,qx ., N , -N9 23 wx g 4. ' fi R- - i' , . 'X 'E 'Q aff- av-is ' ,Qi ' S Q . . .. - . . , f. .z .p , 'fb 3 . C t . N. 'xg 6 'JA . Lx NW 5? 5 5' Y X E. gl S " 5 . . -..,,Q . t .- Q' S Ski- -,pn ' ' nan!! . N Q -Se: . . X .ann-v-. ,X ..v 4- .. X55 . . 3 40 ww .. f. .1 ...Jil l S ..-': 1 .1 F X I. .. Q K :sux H .r . 1 Q wr was .5 F' . Q S ., U ' a KI. N 5 . as 21 Ek! s . 9 8 5 -rn- V fimf' '- we M, if gf ., iw- ,fi "Ml . 4 . N ,.f.,, - . -,x Q, 4 .-Y E X K- H e Q 5, 4+Q5 Q +.,. Q.. ,M I I e'K,,,sxav 'C A5 'X QQ 1- Y' ? .- M- sr A xi: Q Sr w 5 K 9' - W -9 5 i S " 5 Q. , Q, 2 . L S . N, 'TX X' 5 . , X 2 5314.9 29235 1 "'f'E xi 1 i' -vii SQ -Q X S if .WX K 1 Lrg - , .QQ Q fi 3: ..,.. i ,ex W-- Ya "N 1, , fx I 'rr::3l-ggww: X f f Auf!! - ifiix u....- Q 1 QQ 1 x X fn? LV i in fi - .., ""' we H..-K if 'X we W .,..,,. 2 M - I Q W W., may Class of '79 JO LYNNE AUSTIN realizes making your own clothing requires many hours of concentration. SSRN Y .Q L Q 5 - . it u i Ng 3,4 ' iiiii A x ,if iii 'QIN is 1-kwin N." ix ...gi-' if X 4 iq vi .. X A AA X ' gf. - Q x li 'u . .N - f' X ' R Q S - x, .Ev - Q, s fkf' X N Q i Q N SN w Q R , .Ja 5, Class of '79 X Q .:. .mv x g -' f x ,. , '55-SS' . W X IP -. X X a , 5 X X' wi. ,we- ,...4.,. 4 Nix 3' -1 N X X X 4 A R ,gi X , -a ,L 'Q -ft , J' ' L 'H' . -Q QW 4 'fx ., X K H .Mw- q R X x KX Q A K:-5. if , . ' 1 F 7555? X V YN' .2212 - m ' M ,K is sl X 6, .k.Q V' - Q be mx' X .,, . QU.: K.. f- f K .1 ei . - W , . H ' Si ,Q X M . - . - TID, we .-X 'f - it g X 5 1 vs -"Q i Q' M' '3 X - 'Mf X 13 L flax' Gffi . ' Q if if " Q 5 J AN -' . 31:3 3 'Q 111: ":f'5EE55:. . . L+ f ::'::..... V .::: V gf Q El 5' 9 Y' ai:::giiEiz:::E:E::: P K N: azizdrf-.:::::::::: , H NIDUSTRIAL ARTS CLASS helps to develop kills necessary In wood-worklng. g mr X. xx :X X Civ, QS' ws-in fu r x . M Q ASN 5 ' ke Ji Am.: VYWQ VG' we Y -X ,, .. eg fr 5-QV' W T -in M A NP' x X .. ue X eee .S w iv Q, 25 fi 5 . YS! X X Q X M 1 e i i 1 -D e..e 1 f 5 A L 5 X u, N. A ,Ig 1 5 ix x x K L. . , .R f we X N - fx b 'L J' ?' ' . .Sie va S f Agn A 11 , -X 1-Y , Je 'lfjgm f, .NN .',1:?f:,iQ5"i '-W 1? 3 if 5 --mggxi 's,ffi5A' 130 We U 1 A -, A fu E am- 'gif K' A -.nw .f,Sigfw-Q24 . "F, " - -N 1 .y4g,.jg'jis 59, Zyl-5, g ms, -'K wi'-. .+R- fz-ix. ' xv-H4 :'-M' fn- AW, 9, Z .,, sg-M ue--5 1, Jim, ,, , M - 55 -MX . Hs ,, ,gas , W M . f ya- Skfkiflf Sy, -"1:s1Ff1.Lf:U 52:39 Q. V if - 4, .K fx 1 gif, 54 E144 1: N ,-Qs' QP. u 5 3 Y- N' Qwffif R55 ' E YN L A V 2 SM A "xg, , gang? W.,-,g A Q I 5 gli, 'I Pa.-1' 5 mmwxwvvwx h 5 'lr 1 W Y-:Fai L :-. Q " S. ,, 1 ! . 5 E E E 5 rl E Q Q 5 a 5 2 4 E V4 7 w Q 3 s V S s E Y s 2 ,J 5 5 R sg E 2 I 5 s 5 Fl B T E 9 Q E 5 5 5 ,. P il ll I li E 5 E E , N 2 F 5 2 a M s 2 J E, E S 5 S 3 4 E 3 3 5 2 3 5 5 X 5 I : if m li 5 Z 3 5 5 Z2 S I7 E! 3 'I 2 iw 5 S E Q 3 f, E 5 5 23 Q4 2 5 1 E1 I 1 P S T35 'QE Ts.'!!3I Iif., 'fb 15:1 Eff fkfif , I 3 115!-': - rx 'W Tiikfx:55hKX5 EkHENbPSi4.'!r1ii5'?F:Q1PfQ?bi'5SS?5R 5ISdMEEI?QZFQMQTRfk?-ES1?x?fE?Hi?b!1'iiTz55'!N45!EiQl Zkiiivliii "121'-13E'FJk1S'S-'ii-'li-i?5'0:L'fb?'4?Y.ii9fii1S'SiY.i HILLIER PLUMBING SERVICE 804 W. Sycamore SEARS, ROEBUCK AND COMPANY 125 South Washington Nevada, Missouri 667-7562 HARTZFELD'S CONOCO SERVICE Highway 71 and Walnut Phone 667-2231 "A Name Identified with Pharmacy Since 1894" POKORNY DRUG STORE East Side ot Square Nevada, Missouri 71 MOTEL U.S. Highway 71 "Your home away from home" I I S S E S if cs- i-IQ Hiway 71 North AERO B. SERVICE at the Nevada Municipal Airport CARLINI'S CARWASH Easggg-ggggwav SHARP STORE Ladies' Ready to Wear Men's Furnishings Nevada, Mo. oester's ut 81 lip Shop WILKINSON PHARMACY Love Cosmetics Faberge Bonnie BeII Coty, Milkmaid British Sterling 120 W. Walnut 667-7802-03 Nevada, Missouri -I CAPRI Bowl. i ease-Nwgg,,pnll"" KNEM 1240 on your dial NEVADA VOLKSWAGEN, INC. Hiway 71 North Nevada, Mo. 667-7879 Authorized Sales 81 Services "GET THE BUG" THEDA'S BEAUTY SHOP Connie Kuhlman 717 West Sycamore ,Z DRI JE ,N Y COX'S O8iB MARKET 221 W. Walnut Nevada, Mo. L11 Bus. Ph. 667-6136 Res. Ph. 667-2892 BROPHY MONUMENT CO. Mark and Gaye 307 East Cherry Baldwin, Owners Nevada, Mo. 64772 LAS LEY REAL ESTATE 405 E. WALNUT Ph 667-2801 FERRY FUNERAL HOME 301 South Washington Nevada, Missouri SPENCER REAL ESTATE H81R BLOCK TAX SERVICE 119 E. Walnut 667-3556 AMERICAN TANK COMPANY Box 394 Nevada, Missouri 64772 ,GD n .,, l BETTY'S PHOTO SERVICE 221 E. Pacific 667-2112 Betty Pokorny NEVADA CANVAS CO. 321 Osage Blvd. 667-6193 NEVADA IMPLEMENT CO. Paul 81 Kyle Gordon John Deere Dealers Since 1935 Highway 71 North VERNON CO. MEAT PACKERS formerly Seaton's Meat Co. Wilbur Smith Nevada, Mo. JERRY ROSE PLUMBING FOR FINE PORTRAITS Ren-nett Studio Ft. Scott, Kansas Phone: 316-223-1970 THE NEVADA DAILY MAIL 6 U Serving Nevada I ! li U Ejgiiigg V and Vernon County for 89 Years" THE NEVADA QSUNDAYJ HERALD "Printing of an Kinds" THE DAILY MAIL il!! PRINT SHOP I i f.. ...L 184 WESTERN UNION Telegrams, Mailgrams, International messages 202 N. Commercial VINYARD FARM 8m HOME INC. Your best buys in Farm Supplies Q Sf 667-3606 HOWREY Plumbmg 81 Supplies . Xi Backhoe 81 trenching .. ............. ..,.M. ........ ., 01 E. Cherry Nevada, Mo. 667-6817 I EEEE'E' Q'EEEE' ' bqqqq it A 'EPE , t . " " 'L QhkE" S ' -' fl P 'M ' me S Q . .... .tttt N t..... . ,. tt.:s. . ..., .:- - h, f AAXXX ' - L Q A A L DAVIDSON SHOES WILDWOOD FARMS INC. Wholesale Farm commodities Sheldon, Mo. Larry J. Hale 417-844-2885 DELWAY DRIVE-IN owned by Mr. 81 Mrs. Bob Bain Best Wishes to the Students of NHS DR. B. N. MENDENHALL, D. C. iylfiflhf' W wYsoNe morons Nevada, Missouri Bus. phone: 417 667-3311 America n M I 0 078 LUTES REFRIGERATION SERVICE Refrigerators, Freezers, Air-conditioning Washers, Dryers, and Ranges 667-6536 HOTEL MITCHELL All rooms with Bath 8l Telephone Some air-conditioned with T.V. Color T.V. in Lobby 185 SMITH INSURANCE Cecil D. Smith FIRESTONE STORE "Your Safety ls Our Business" 128 East Walnut Nevada, Missouri Phone 667-3366 STYLA-RAMA BEAUTY SALON 9672971 Jewelrq NELLY DON INC. NORMA CULBERTSON, MANAGER Highland Ave. 81 Hwy. 71 N. NEVADA SKELGAS SERVICE LEGAWS Space heaters, Water heaters, Ranges Gifts for All Occasions f,?3a2a?',fgfy C'1eS"1'M,,53,',5' g5,,H,5,Vgf 667-3481 395-4311 SOHIGRO SERVICE CO. 905 E. Hickory Nevada, Mo. 667-3313 Larry Greer, Mgr. "For all your fertilizer and chemical needs" Compliments PlCKETT'S SUNDRIES Gary L. Ogle Insurance Agency 215 Osage Boulevard Business: 667-5186 Nevada, POTTER'S "66" SERVICE Highway 54 and Cedar Phone: AC 417-667-2620 KEY WORK CLOTHES ANS THE NEVADA NEWS Circulation: 6,500 weekly See Us For Your Printing Needs Offset and Letter Press 133 East Walnut 667-7649 ECONOMY REDI-MIX, INC. DO YOU ,ggggg Phone: 417-667-2055 Nevada, Mo. 7 T0 EAT See Us About Your Concrete Needs ' TEE-DEE-O's Phone 667 6831 MORRISON 81 POST INSURANCE CO. 211 West Cherry Nevada, Missouri HEDGES TV, FURNITURE, AND APPLIANCE Hedges Homes 123 E. Walnut 667-7317 JOHANNES HARDWARE SINCE 1865 STAN'S FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP 27 N Main 1124 N. Main Ph. 667-7841 lest Side Square 7-7404 BILL RICHARDSON OFFICE SUPPLIES AND SERVICES aa North Cedar for Phone 667-2345 Office and School Supplies nNGE'8 sea' S 5,1-I ,.,,.:u BM SAVINGS FB , . ASSGQIATISN ...fn me John and Darlene's NEVADA VETERINARY CLINIC iway 71 South 417 667 6304 Nevada, Mo. 64772 Tile Tub and Shower-Air Conditioned Color TV-Restaurant-Carpeted FICIII CII! in TIIICII WLN Swimmm Poo' RINEHARTS SNAK SHAK 1402 W. Austin 667-3401 POTTER S CAR WASH AND DETAIL SHOP 808 E. Minnesota JAMES K and WANDA ARTHUR 667 7245 Nevada Mo Bill Hamblin Real Estate 127 E. Cherry Office: 667-3603 Res: 667-7267 SERVING VERNON AND ADJOINING COUNTIES SINCE 1944 IV' ' x I I X R XIX I. I I TWETEN CONSTRUCTION CO. Box 302 Phone: 417-667-2030 Nevada, Mo. All Types of Concrete Construction MARMICK'S Ladies' Fashions Junior Dresses and Sportswear PRAISWATER BROS. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE I I T I Wayne 8, E,,,,,,, NEVADA BEAUTY 303 E. Hickory Nevada, Mo. 64772 E Phone 667-2792 , , , General Automotive Repair Become a Professional Beautician , -! L, A L if ln Q t Nri: ,1., it g L y A 'I fi -. 1 gb .. gig .. TJ ' L,,, , orr, rir 7 . L - L li .. A Iio f 7 Xi I A If- 1-rift H L Boyd BALK TRACTOR AND EQUIPMENT ' ' Larry and Gary Painting Contractor Dmspecialist H.L. Boyd, Owner Your Allis-Chalmer Dealer "We Paint Anything" Phone: 667-2368 Nevada, Missouri Saddle Livestock BISHOP FURN ITURE CO' 31 Handling Equipment SUPPIY Nevada, Mo. Tack 5 Rentals HUFF LIVESTOCK SUPPLY Nevada, Mo. 667-3943 CONGRATULATIONS Thank you for Your Complete One Stop Servicing PATRONAGE I FOX THEATRE Phone: 417-667-3385 , TRAIL DRIVE-'N Nevada, Mo- 64772 Home Owned by Dick 81 Wayne Fryer l Hwy. 71 South Box 465 l PHu.'s FURNITURE a. CARPETING MART STAR CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY "The Best for Less!! Quality Laundry 8x Dry Cleaning Highway 71 and Central 667-2507 Fur and Garment Storage Phil and Dorothy Koehler Phone 667-7502 106 East Cherry llerm Lullsen co ' Paws . A ' M 3, M MOTOR SUPPLY CO, BOB SHEARER HOMES-MODERN BUILDERS Builder of Homes 8r Remodeling Automotive and Tractor Supplies Basement Forms Bob Shearer, Contractor 306 East weinuz Nevada, Mo. 829 W. Maple Nevada, Mo. 64772 , l THE HAIR AFFAIR , Owner-Catherine Demoush Mgr.-Pat Norris Guthrie MOYOI' lnc. Terry Welborn Brenda Elliot A 224 N. Main 667-7222 Nevada, Mo. Authorized Sales 81 Services Chevrolet 8r Buick Agency H' 71 N in 667-7891 ,, .... away or Missouri Public Service Company Serving you with electricity, gas, and water." VERNON COUNTY BLOCK co. ,SUPPORT THE TIGERS, 1210 South Main 667-7646 KELLWOOD COMPANY HAWTHORNE DIVISION 1010 North Osage -il ,T . lr Dairy Queen . DR. J.P. WOODFILL GRAGG BROTHERS OPTOMETRIST Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Greenhouse and Flower Shop Thursday 8:30-12:00 667-6104 667-5465 104 N. Cedar 1212 West Walnut l Nevada, Missouri COAST TO COAST STORES Gifts Seeds Lawn Care Products 67-6462 West Side l UE lll iv:jj3'::....'s::,,i- Everything is PFAFF 'zzz Scrumpdillyishus ff . It T' at the L:.'.'..1..'.'..' '.LL'....A-..g.L...L.........." .....4::.:gg......"" "1z.t...' " " ' AUSTIN SEWING CENTER 400 West Cherry E9 Subway Blvd. Nevada, Mo. I . 5 . .... . I sPENoER's JEWELRY 7-2175 127 West Cherry TOWN AND COUNTRY 102 E. Austin We sell for less HORACE JOHNSON Grains, Feeds, Meals, Fertilizers Wholesale Commodities CHARLES VINCENT, SALES MGR. Phone: 7-6006, 7-6007, 7-6008 P.O. Drawer F Nevada, Mo. 64772 , I l NEVADA lNSL,RAIN.CE I AGENCY, NC, NEVADA AUTO PARTS - 414 E w i I Phoizbert lbgvgsolulain Nevada, Gzsouiinsjlrrz I 667-6444 ' Nevada, Mo. DAHMER FORD TRACTOR, INC. Ford Tractor Dealer in Vernon County 930 North Osage ELLIS MUSIC AND FURNITURE COMPANY HERTZBERG FURNIT-RE ' ANGEL'S GREENHOUSE Corsages Funeral Designs Potted Plants Cut Flowers 114-116-118-East Cherry Artificial Arrangements Nevada, Missguri I I 192 THE COWBOY SHOP L 117 E. Cherry Nevada, Missouri 64772 Phone 667-6929 Western wear for the entire family PRODUCER'S GRAIN Nevada-EI Dorado Springs-Walker 667-2726 876-2422 465-2523 COLOR CENTER, INC. Pratt Lambert Paints 216 West Cherry Nevada, Missouri Phone 667-3717 THE CLOTHING MART BRUNS GARAGE General Repairing GRAPHIC ARTS STUDIO Phone 667-8116 weekdays HB9 smart, at the Mart." Conditioners outheast Corner of Square Nevada, Mo. Automatic Transmissions 71 North ,xy Q I Congratulations Seniors Qi , E 3 - 1 COUNTRY KITCHEN P . jli Nevada, Mo. Ei!! :w iv Open 6 a.m.-2 a.m. , in -. J 6 a.m.-3 a.m. I Q 5 C . 6 a.m.-12:30 a.m. I Q, , '. For carry-out orders in NYE Official Nevamo Photographers for the past 24 years oe Bradham Pierre Weltmer ' Phone 667-3232 119 East Cherry IRAWFORD REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 14 W. Walnut Nevada. M0- 1 Phone 667-2459 Fri. 81 Sat. Sun. IVIILSTER'S N .- ,XX. M.,.,,.,. ..,..... ,. ..,,... ...... , ,... . ,...,,. , ...., .. .. WN.. .. I 5 J. c. Psnuev co. Quality Built Homes by I so tw .Xx..k .. . .,,,.. ...A ..:5m,.,...W. X..xx .M . , .xx... , ,Ng Y asa.. H ,.., YV ..e A, .- - 'w1gs-s-M---s--- KW . NEVADA TV CABLE CO 314 West Cherry Nevada, Missouri C E 667-2190 B 81 H PLUMBING AND HEATING Heating and Air conditioning 119 S. Cedar 667-7755 mwasttttmt, K -- " ' MATTINGLY INSURANCE Ralph lMattl Mattingly ClTIZEN'S STATE BANK agent Member F.D.l.C. 215 W- Wamut A Full Service Bank phone 657-5055 "A Bank that does more T0 Serve YOU" MFA Insurance Companies STYLECRAFT 108 East Cherry Nevada, Missouri THORTON NATIONAL BANK Cherry 81 Main Nevada, Mo. 64772 Auto Bank 111 S. Lynn Member F.D.l.C. LITER'S -IIGH PERFORMANCE SHOP Hwy. 71 North A S X , -A , M, S Q I, .. A 3 I. E251 5"'- 1161: Q. . 'IT ' ivy 4.1: ,ss 1' q ef- H1 Q ' I It ,-, f we ' frees: sir I' 3.-'J Q-2 Q-.2 A ' Ig - I . N 3 .A , x 5 Q - F 1- or fre -is - Www 'INT' ' .-- . - is p: H434 ts . S or 1 3 FSS ..f I. 5- if . ,I -'ss A11 511 3 . . - . 'xxl its-C-A 1' :-,ss.zg:. .ttzgii .,..y31gQ1l.....,: DAHMER ELECTRIC CO. 709 E. Cherry CHESTER D. ROWTON TAX AND BOOKKEEPING SERVICE Thorton Nat. Bank Building FARMER'S MUTUAL .o.B0x 405 N d M 667-6221 FIRE AND LIGHTNING eva 8' 0' INSURANCE COMPANY GARTON EQUIPMENT CO. of Vernon County lassey-Ferguson New Holland Nevada, Missouri Phone 667-7543 ighway 71 North Nevada, Missouri HENRY KRAFT IVIERCANTILE I COMPANY Paper-Janitor Supplies Institutional Foods Nevada, Missouri THE VILLAGE MALL Village Market Mattingly's Variety Store Mosher's Laundry and Cleaning General Index Organizations and Student Life Advertising 182 thru 195 All School Play 53 American Fleld Service 56.57 Antl-Van 48 thru 51 Awards 58 thru 61 Basketball 112 thru 119 Basketball Homecomlng 110,111 Biology Club 92 Cheerleaders 98,99 Commercial Club 88 Co-Occupational Education 89 Crimson and Gray 68,69 Cross Country 129 Debarr 79 DECA 89 Eighth Grade 168 thru 173 Football 102 thru 109 Football Homecomlng 100,101 Freshmen 162 thru 167 ADMHMSTRAUON' John L. Carmichael, Supt. tEd.S.l 6.19 W. Garland Keithly, Ass't. Supt. lM.S.J 19 William E. Wynn, Jr.. Prln. lM.S.l 16, 17,19 Jerry L. Whltson, Voc. Tech. Prln. tM.S.l 18,40 Manley S. Jackson, Vlce. Prln. 1M.S.t 18 COUNSELORS Bualle, Marvin lM.S.J 33 Hartley. John D.. Jr. QM.S.t 33.40.89 McKinley, John tM.S.l 33,167 NURSE Dlssler, Sharon 1R.N.l 33 INSTRUCTORS Armstrong, Martha 25.54.149 Ball. Bernice 30.31.86 Barrett, Bob 103,105,123 196 Future Farmers of America 77 Future Homemakers of Amerlca 76 Future Teachers of America 75 Girls Athletic Association 74 Golf 127 Graduation 144.145 Junior Class Play 148 Junior High lndustrlal Arts Club 95 Junior High Science Club 94 Juniors 149 thru 155 Language Arts Club 95 Latin Club 71 Library Club 90 Mayor-for-a-Day 52 National Honor Society 70 Nevamo 66,67 Nevamo Royalty 14,15 Prom 54,55 ROTC 26,27 Faculty Beasley. Joe 109 Beaver, Bob 41 Beer. Pam 38,41 Beerbower, David 25 Bruns. Lester 41,89 Burt, Darrel 6.28 Bush. C. Joe 20.45 Butner, Marie 25.69,162 Dehon. Des 45,135 Duke, Connie 33 Fecht, Tom 41.89 Fisk, Donna 22.25 Fisk, Mary 90 Garton. Vlckle 37,76 Greer, Marilyn 37 Grlltlth, Sgt. Gerald 26.27 Haller. Levon 34.35.94 Harrington. Donna 23.28 Hires, Bill 41 Hlzer, Ammon 20,45 Hoover, Alan 35.103, 105,118,123 Howard, Katherine 20 Hoyle. Kent 25,32.91,126 Keithly, Gall 36,37 Knoblauch. Marvin 35,92 Kurz, Terence 35 McBeth, Sara 197 McCoy, Cynthia 30.31 McCulstlon. Sandra 30,86 Natherton, Jack 28,108,113,114.124 Nutt. Pat 36.37 Science Club 93 Senior Awards 134 Senior Class Play 132 Seniors 135 thru 143 Seventh Grade 174 thru 179 Social Science Club 91 Sophomores 156 thru 161 Spanish Club 71 Student Council 64.65 Sweater Club 73 Tennis 126 Thespians 78 Tiger Pride 72 Track 120 thru 125 VICA 89 Wrestling 128 Osborne, John 12,43.103,105,106 Osborne, Ruth Anne 24,25 Partch. Carol 33 Peterson, Ange 42,43 Peterson, John 43,103.105,117,123 Pettlbon. Lucllle 20,95 Pickens, Myrtle 15,20,21.66,67,75 Postal, Dale 40,89 Reece, Gerald 28,45 Riddle, J.D. 38,41 Rooney, Patricia 24.25.32 Rose, Naomi 37 Schneider. Sherrill 28 Schyler, Tom 39.41.89 Seewoester. Anna 20.21 Seney. Ronald 20,29,30.31 Shannon. James 30.83 Shaw. Kennon 39.41.89 Shirley. Betty 41 Six. Rene 41 Snyder. James 34.35,112.116,127,129 Story, Col. D.G. 6.26 Teel, Bernice 20.72.174 Testman, Larry 37.43,109,117,124 Tuck, Marie 20 Vincent. Ruth 32.43,72.98 Wittmer. Sam 109,123 Woodard, Michael 6.30 Wynn. Betty 41 Wynn, Ronald 37,94.95 Wynn. Sam 37 Jahmer, Ronald 18 llarquardt, Ron 18 tnderson, Jess 1custodlan1 44 trnold, Phyllls 1vo. tec. sec.1 18 llbbs, Mack 1janltor1 44 lradham, Joe 66 lrown, Frances 44 lutler, Donna 1cook1 44 Sutner, Stanley 1bus drlver1 45 Iannon, Pat 1cook144 Davis, Clyde 1bus drlver1 45 Ephland, Ann 1cook1 44 Ephland, Elvln 1lanltor1 44 iardner, Darlene 1bus drlver1 45 ioodman, Lorene 1cook1 44 lackney, Jim 1custodlan1 44 lagerman, Roy 1janltor1 44 tart, Phll 1bus drlver1 45 WXNW X School Board Mendenhall, Ruth 18 Nichols, John 18 Personnel Hawkins, Betty 1bus drlver1 45 Headley, Guy 1bus driver1 45 Holcomb, Harry 1custodlan1 44 Golcomb, Howard 1custodlan1 44 Houston, Kenneth 1bus drlver1 45 Keggerles, Raymond 1bus drlver1 45 Lafferty, George 1bus drlver1 45 Land, Beatrice 1janltor1 44 Leer, Cecil 1bus drlver1 45 Love, Verneal 1cook1 44 Neas, Jack 1bus drlver1 44 Olson, Jo 1bus drlver1 45 Renfro, Pat 1cook1 44 Rooney, Anna 1cook1 44 Ruddlck, Stephen 1bus drlver1 45 Sclsm, Marcella 1cook1 44 Nunn, W. Morrls 18 Rogers, Earl 18 Sclsm, Nancy 1cook1 44 Shelton, Marvln 1bus drlver1 45 Snyder, Leona 1cook1 44 Splva, Betty 1cook1 44 Stattord, Vlrglnla 1secretary1 18 Stoddard, Phyllls 1cook1 44 Swearlngln, Harry Van 1bus drlver1 45 Tally, Dorothy 1bus drlver1 45 Thomas, Melba 1secretary1 18,19 Warren, R. N. 1bus drlver1 45 Weltmer, Ruth 1secretary1 18,19 Westhoff, Henry 1bus drlver1 45 Westhoff, Laura 1bus drlver1 45 Wlrth, Kleetls 1secretary1 18,19 Wolf, Anna Mae 1cook1 44 Woodlngton, E. A. 1bus drlver1 45 Individuals A Abele, Kent 1111 29,46,47,65,68,69,77,- 110,149,150 Acklln, Richard 181 84,94,168 Adams, Kelly 1111 80,81,83,150.154 Adams, Klt 1111 55,150 Adams, Sharon 1121 73,88,135 Adklns, LeAnna 1101 53,74,B0,81,83,156 Adklns, Mike 1121 14,135 Agee, Jo Ann 191 162 Alexander, Buzzy 1101 156 Alexander, Jerry 181 84,109,168 Alexander, Larry 171 109,174 Allen, Anita 1111 20,60,74,150 Allen, Bernadlne 1101 156 Alllson, David 1121 89,135 Alt, Dennis 1121 29,48,49,52,65,105,110, , 135,145 Anderson, Gerl 1101 156 Anderson, Kenneth 171 86,174 Angel, Sandra 1111 150 Applegate, Jol 171 72.86.174 Applegate, Marty 171 85,86,109,124,174 Armstrong, Bryan 171 86,94,95,124,174 Arnold, Shari 1101 73,87,156 Arthur, Renee 1121 48,60,78,87,88,135 MRS. SARA McBETH, replacing Mr. Terence Kurz as science teacher, prepares a chemical experiment for quantltlve analysis. Ashby, Sharon 181 168 Atchley, Bruce 171 86,119,124,174 Atchley, Carol 1121 55,134,135 Atkinson, Brent 171 109,119,124,174 Atkinson, Brian 181 94,109,124,168 Austin, Gary 181 94,124,168 Austln, Jo Lynn 171 65,72,85,86,174,177 B Bagiggey, Diane 1111 48,55,74,80,81,83,88, Bagley, Bill 1121 15,58,67,70,78.134,135 Bagley, Jim 1121 70,134,135,143 Balley, Kitty 191 162 Baln, James 1111 150 Bain, Mlke 191 162 Baker, Dennis 171 24,86,124,174 Baldwin, Lonnle 191 162 Barber, Lara 191 75,8O,81,83,162 Barigy, Jens 1121 52,80,81,83,87,89,135, 1 Barclay, Karen 1111 54,73,80,81,83,87,150 Barker, Jim 1101 156 Barnes, Nell 1111 43,150 Barnhouse, Danny 171 86,174 Bastow, Gail 191 73,74,75,8O,81,83,162 Baachboard, Sandy 1111 87,150 Bechtle, Blrdene 181 168 Beebe, Linda 181 168 Belsley, Kevln 1121 40,89,135 Beisley, Tern 171 86,174 Belcher, Duane 1101 123,156 Belcher, Pat 191 73,74,162 197 Bennlght, Clndy 191 162 Bennight, Kathy 181 168 Bernhardt, Ed 1111 150 Bern, Pam 191 74,80,81,83,162 Beshears, Lonnle 1111 89,105,106,107,150 Beshears, Ronnle 1111 89,150 Best, Bunny 1111 55.73.150 Best, Marsha 191 162 Blgham, Tom 111191,15O Bley, Carol 1101 156 Bley, Linda 171 35 Bley, Mary Jo 171 86,174 Bley, Randy 171 86,174 Bloesser, Deanna 181 72,168 Blunt, Wayne 181 109,168 Boan, Shannon 171 86,174 Bobbett, Sherrie 1101 80,81,83,87,156 Boehs, Mark 1121 89,135 Boin, Debby 1121 88,135 Bond, Timothy 171 109,174 Borders, Jlm 1101 87,105,156,159 Borum, Glennetta 181 168 Bowen, Pam 1101 75,87,90,156,159 Bradley, Keith 1101 156 Brandweln, Joseph 1121 60,70,79,87,91, 93,132,134,135.145 Brandweln, Michael 1111 89,150 Braswell, Chrls 1121 9,54,55,110,135,136 Breckenridge, Bob 191 27,108,117,162 Brewer, Doug 181 84,108,168 Brewer, John 181 109 Brewer, Rhonda 171 72,86,174 Bright, Sandra 1121 8,55,74,80,81,83,87, 101,135,145 Brlttlngham, Thurman 1101 156 Brockmeyer, Gary 1111 80,81,83,150,154 Broolgs, Randy 1121 20,80,81,83,105.135, 14 Brooks, Ranea 181 9,65,72,84,95,168 Broome, Brad 1121 52,54,65,80,81,83,96, 104,105,107,123,128,130,133,135,145 Brower, Connle 1101 156 Brundrldge, Cheryl 181 168 Brundrldge, Denlse 181 168 Brundrldge, Larry 181 168 Bryson, Craig 1121 80,81,83,89,135,145 Buckner, Bruce 1111 34,150 Buckner, Diane 1121 42,70,88,135 Buckner, Melinda 171 86,174 Buckner, Reglna 191 71,162 Bumgardner, Shelby 171 86,174 Burdick, Karen 181 168 Burdick, Patty 191 162 Burdick, Rlchard 1111 150 Burdick, Ronnie 1101 27,156 Burrls, Davld 1111 150 Burrls, Debra 171 72,85, 86,174 Burris, James 171 174 Bursby, Mary 191 87 Bursby, Maxine 191 73,74,162 Butler, Junlor 191 162 Butler, Sonny 1111 150 Butler, Terri 1121 13,74,80,81,83,136 Butterfield, Jlmmy 181 84.95.168 Bybee, Tracy 181 168 Byer, Heather 1121 2,8,53,54,68,69.70,73, 74,134,136 1- Byers, Steve 191 22,26,71,162 C3 Caldwell, Kelly 1101 77,156 Cameron, Blll 1121 20,55,100,105,107, 136,190 Cameron, Debbie 1111 73,74,79,150 Campbell, Glna 171 72,85,86,174 Campbell, Greg 1121 136 Canaday, Joan 1101 156 Canaday, Larry 181 168 Canaday, Sue 1111 150 Canfield, Steve 1121 89,136 Cannon, Karen 171 5,85,86,174 198 Cann Carls on, Kathy 181 168 on, Rose Mary 171 85,86,174 Carmlchael, Bob 191 12,50,65,108,162 Carmichael, Susan 1121 70,75,80,81,83, 98.99,101,136 Carpenter, David 1101 77,156 Carpenter, Kitty 171 86,174 Carrier, Blll 1121 89,136 canwngnt kewn171a6no9n74 Carty, Kim 191 21,72,87 Carty, Tammy 1111 73,75,76,90,150 Chad a, John 1101 156 Chambers, John 181 168 Charl Chen es, Tom 80,81,83,89,136,145 ey, Sherry 191 22,162 Cherry, Davld 171 43,85,86,109,119,124, 174 Cherry, Doug 1111 114,150 Chevalier, Toni 191 162 Chew, Carol 171 65,72,85, 86,174,175 Chris enberry. Kerri 1111 80,81,83,88,90, 150 Chrggnberry, Larry 191 65,77,108,117, 1 Chris enberry. Pamela 181 72,84,95,168 Christlans, Randy 1101 8,49,51,80,81,82, 83, 91,156,157 Chfgsglans, Sarah 1121 54,70,87,91,134, Christians, Susan 171 72,85,86,175 Clark Clark Clark Clark , Barry 181 169 , Jlm 181 169 , Randy 1101 35,156,203 Robert 1121 52,77,136 Clark, Sherry 191 73,80,81,83,87,162,163 Clark , Steve 1101 65,80,81,83,156 Clawson, Helen 1101 74,156 Clawson, Juanita 1111 55,150 Cliffman, Melissa 171 72,85,86,175 Coale, Sherle 171 72,175 Coale, Tonl 1111 42,150 Cochran, Diana 191 162 Codrey, Charles 1121 136 Coffman, Danny 1101 77,150 Coffman, Denny 1111 77,150 Coker, Caprice 191 49,53,62,65,75,87, 110,162 Coker, Charles 1121 136 Coker, Derek 171 86,175 Coker, Melodle 1121 8,14,29,36,52,53,60, 65, Cole, Cole, Cole, 75,78,B7,130,131,136 Janet 171 72,85,86,175 June 191 14,79,ao,a1,aa,1e2 Pete 181 94,124,169 Compton, Brenda 1101 28,74,156 Compton, Lee 1111 105,150 Compton, Rhonda 181 72,169 Conner, Diane 181 72,169 Conn er, Rodney 110g 116,157 Cook, Terrl 171 72,8 ,89,175 Coop Coop Coop Cordi er, Debbie 181 169 er, Kelly 171 175 er, Marie 1111 150 ng, Rlchard 191 26 Cordre, Susan 171 72,85,86,175 Cornell, Deanna 171 86,175 Cornell, Elizabeth 1101 157 Cornell, Mlke 181 124,169 Cotte Cox, Cox, Cox, Cox, Cox, Cox, Cox n, Doris 171 72,85,86,175 Bruce 1101 80,81,83,87.157 Forest 181 169 Frances 171 86,175 Karen 1121 88,136 Kathy 1111 88,151 Kay 1101 72,74,157,159 Marilyn 1101 72,157,159 Crabtree, Robert 171 175 Crain, Warren 1121 77,87,136 Craker, Rebecca 1101 72,157,159 Crawford, Linda 1121 36,74,88,136,143 Crawford, Ronnie 1101 73,105 Crawford, Todd 1111 1,41,89,105,123,151 Crawford, Tracy 171 124,175 Crews, Cordla 191 87,163 Crews, Jlmmy 171 175 Crews, Rick 1121 77,133,136 Crews, Robert 181 169 Cross, Lora 1101 157 Crowe, Michael 171 72,85,86,109,119,175 Crowe, Michelle 171 85,86,175 Crogvg, Nlck 1111 2,75,80,81,83,91,151, 1 Culbertson, Kenny 181 169 Culbertson, Randy 1121 55,136 Culbertson, Rick 1111 50,77,105,149,151 Cummins, Robert 171 85,175 Current, Jim 1111 151 Current, Madelyn 191 27,87,163 Currie, Marty 171 72,86,175 Curry, Cathy 191 50,65,73,80,81,83,163 Cushard, Annette 191 80,81,83,163 Cushard, Kenneth 191 77,163 Custer, Christina 171 86,175 Custer, Jane 1111 68,69,151 Custer, LeAnn 171 72,86,175 EJ Dade, Candy 171 86,175 Dade, Gayle 1101 30,72,73,74,75.80,81, 83,157 Dade, Jett 171 85,86,109,119,124,175 Dahmer, Kathy 1121 38,48,49,52,75,78,88, 136.144 Dahmer, Lorl 171 65,72,86,175 Dahmer, Mark 181 65,94,169 Dalton, Anne 1111 55,87,151 Daniel, Charles 1101 80,81,83,157 Daniel, Dale 181 51,65,94,168,169 Daniels, Llz 181 72.95.169 1 Davlldgrenda 1111 6,49,59,65,73,74,75, 8 ,1 , 1 Davidson, Bruce 181 65,109 Davis, Connle 181 72,169 Davis, Mlke 1111 55,87,137 1 Davis, Nancy 1111 73,74,79,'88,151 Davis, Rowann 1101 74,157 Davis, Terrl 181 72,169 Davison, Bruce 181 84,169 Dawson, Lenna 191 75,87,126,163 Dawson, orvnle 181 94 1 Dawson, Stephanie 1121 36,87,137,145 1 Dawson, Tanya 191 22,71,163 l Day, David 181 169 A Day, Fred 1111 115,123,151 1 Day, John 1101 157 1 Dean, Llnda 1121 55,80,81,83,137 DeBoutez, Cralg 1111 151 DeBoutez, Randy 191 163 , Deffenbaugh, Davld 1101 151.157 Dehon, Jeff 1111 68,69,70,73,110,114, 127,151 Dehon, Lee 171 85,86,109.119,124,175, 178 1 Demaree, Rhonda 1101 74,80,81,83,87,157 Deming, Amy 1101 87,157 Deming, Bobbie 181 169 Deming, Carol 1121 55,137 Deneve, Barbara 1111 151 Denggson, Debble 191 73,74,80,81.83,87, Dennison, Gene 171 85,86,109,124,175 Devan, Julle 1111 6,32,71,151 Devan, Ken 191 23,26,108,163 Dickey, Blll 181 169 Dickey, Pam 1101 74,157 Diggins, Rodney 191 21,28,87,163,166 l Dilks, Diana 1121 32,137,145 Dilks, Nance 1101 31 ,87,157 Dilly, Sally 1111 49,73,76,151 Domer, Mlke 1101 59,105,115,127,157 Drake, Blll 181 109,169 Drake, Brenda 171 175 Drake, Peggy 191 163 Driskel, Jerry 1101 77,157 Droney, Fred 171 85,86,109,175 Droney, Lynn 191 71,73,79,163 Droney, Susan 1111 60,74,75,78,87,151 Drummond, Lorna 1111 151 Dudley, Stephany 181 169 Duncan, Mlkkl 191 27,163 E Eacock, Charles 1121 54,89,137,145 Earll, Eddie 181 84,169 Earnest, Doug 191 80,81,83,163 Easton, Terry 1111 71,87,151 Eaton, Dennis 1121 89,137 Edmunds, Crystal 191 163 Edmunds, Pat 1101 157 Edmunds, Thelma 171 175 Edwards, Clayton 191 65,80,81.83,117, 163 A Ekstrom, Dennls 1121 87,137 Eldred, Rick 181 169 Eldred, Tammy 171 65,72,86,175 Ellltrits, David 191 77,163 Elllfrlts Ellifrits , Pam 171 72,85,86,175 . , Randy 191 80,81,83,163 Ellifrits, Raymond 181 169 Elliot, Dana 1121 137 Elliot, Debbie 1111 87,151,153 Elliott, Robert 1101 157 Ellis, Beth 1111 50,55,74,151 Emery, Elvln 181 94,169 Emery, Kenna 1101 75,80,81,83,98,99,128, 157 Emery, Leesa 1101 30,75,80,81,83,157 Emery, Leroy 1111 29,49,53,77,78,151 Emery, Marganne 1111 73,74,75,76,78,87, 151 Emery, Mlke 1121 39,89,137,144 Ephgand, Mark 1111 80,81,82,83,89,151, 1 4 Ephland. Tammy 181 94,169 Ernsbarger, Greg 171 85,86,95,124,175 Erwin, Rlchard 171 85,86,175 Erwin, Rick 111155,119,124,151 Erwin, Erwin, Russ 151 118,124,169 Saundra1121 89,137 Esslnk, Beverly 171 72,85,86,175 Estes. Evans, Evans, Evans Ronnle 191 163 Danlta 181 84,169 Debble 1111 75,80,81,83,151 Rlck 171 175 Evans: sara 151 72,54,95,1e9 Ewing David 111143 87,115,151 Ewing: Jean Ann 1a1'12,94,95,169 Ewing, Ewing Lynn 1101 71,80,81,82,83,157 Margrace 1121 14 49,60,70,71.74, 80,61,83,110,134,137,145 Ewing, MelIssa1101 13,49,52,71,74,8O, 81.83.157 F Farm, Jlm 1101 22,35,71,115,123,129, 157,203 Fanning, Dawna 171 72,86,175 . Fanning, Pat 191 79,80,81,83,163 Fanning, Tonl 171 72,86,175 Farley, Farley, Farley, cymnia 1101 ao,59,19,151 Kirk 191 163 Stan 1121 55,5a,5o,e4,55,5e,1o, 75,91 ,93,134,137 Feller, Brad 181 109,169 Feqlyg David 171 65,85,86,109,119,124, Ferry, Jan 191 71,72,73,75,80,81,83,163 Flaten, Wesley 1121 80,81,83,92,137 Fleener, Kathi 191 163 Fleener, Larry 1111 55,151 Fleener, Randy 1121 80,81,83,89,137,145 Fleming, Nancy 1101 75,80,81,83,157 Fleming, Nlgel 1101 157 Flynn, Janet 191 79,163 Folkner, Kltty 1101 80,81,83,157 Ford, Kathy 1101 24,157 Ford, Marvin 171 175 Ford, Tammy 181 169 Forgey, Pam 1101 87,157 Forgey, Robert 181 94,124,169 Forkner, Cindy 181 72,169 Forkner, Davld 1111 67,75,89,105,151 Forkner, Debble 1101 2,74,80,81,83,157 Forkner, Susan 181 72,84,169 Forkner, Tlm 1111 59,77,151 Fox, Steve 171 86,175 Francis, Tony 171 175 Franz, Becky 181 169 Frlel, Joleen 171 72,85,86,175 Fritter, Gregg 1111 77,151 Fritter, Jack 1111 77,151 Fritter, Rhonda 181 84,169 Fritts, Larry 1101 35,77,157 Fryrear, Jim 1121 54,100,105,106,107, 110,111,114,115,116,137 G Gaines, Preston 191 163 Gallup, Tim 171 175 Gannaway, Yvonne 1111 37,73,74,151 Gardner, Mlchael 171 86,109,175 Garrett, Sandra 1101 157 Garwood, Cathy 1121 87,88,137,145 Gast, Cindy 191 77,80,81,83,163 Gatewood, Don 1121 138 Gatewood, Vlckle 181 169 Gibson, Beth 171 72,85,86,99,175 Gibson, Marlon 171 176 Gibson, Rob 181 109,124,169 Gibson, Sandra 171 86,176 Gilbert, Elizabeth 1121 2,8,32,56,57,65, 70,73,79,80,81,83,91,138 Gilman, David 1101 157 Gilman, Doug 181 109,124,169 Gilman, Janie 1111 76,79,88,151 Gilmore, Debra 1111 79,151 Gilmore, Janet 1111 73,76,79,151 Gilmore. Jerry 191 77,108,114,116,163 Gilmore, Kenneth 171 86,176 Gilmore, Suzanne 1101 79,87,157 Gloodt, Ethel 181 169 Gloodt, Patty 1111 37 Godsey, Charles 1101 123,157 Goerlng, Marc 181 85,86,95,124,176 Goerlng, Michael 181 124,169 Gonterman, Jan 1101 4,72,74,79,158 Good, Bill 1111 26,59,70,100,105,149, 151 Good, Mike 1101 158 Good, Norma 1111 138 Goodman, Jan 181 169 Goodman, Marylyn 181 169 Goodman, Sherrie 171 176 Gordon, Danny 1121 55,138 Gordon, Janice 191 72,74,86,87,163 Gordon, Karen 1111 4,15,65,66,67,70,72, 73,75,87,151,185 Gordon, Kathy 1111 72,74,88,152 Gcqrglon, Kelly 181 50,64,65,72.95,99,108, 9 Gordon, Kenton 1101 158 Gordon, Kerry 181 169 Gose, Chipper 1101 27,77,158 Gowln, Shelly 171 86,176 Gregg, Sandra 191 73,74,80,81,83,162, Graham, Jane Ann 191 71,74,80,81,83,99, 162,164 Graham, Jim 1111 10,80,81,83,105,106, 107,149,152 Gray, Gary 1111 152 Greenlee, Robin 1101 11,73,116,158 Greer, Carolyn 1101 158 Greer, Deborah 1121 138 Greer, Jeff 191 77,164 Greer, Joann 171 72,86,176 Greever, Janice 181 170 Griffith, David 181 64,65,118,124,170 Grgfyltsh, Kelly 171 85,86,109.119,124, Griggs. Faylon 1121 77 Griggs, Terry 1101 158 Griswold, cnerl 1121 138 Groves, Debble 171 86,176 Gulllford, Cindy 1111 80,81,83,88,152 Gulllford, Lorrle 171 72,85,86,176 Gulllford, Nancy 181 170 Gulllford, Randy 1101 158,161 H Halcomb, Allce 191 164 Hallam, Michael 171 86,176 Hamblin, Blll 1111 8,53,59,65,67,104, 105,107,110,114,127,152 Hamilton, Davld 191 77,164 Hamilton, Kathy 1111 13,73,74,79,152 Hamilton, Terrl 181 84,170 Hamlett, Barbara 1101 158 Hamlett, Brenda 191 164 Hamlett, Bruce 171 176 Hammersley, Deanna 171 72,85,86,176 Hampton, Donald 171 176 Hampton, Llnda 1101 27,158 Hancock, Chuck 1101 105,158 Hancock, Terry 1111 105,128,152 Hand, Karen 1101 158 Hand, Larry 1101 158 Hand, Richard 191 164 Hand, Sherry 171 176 Haner, Terry 171 72,86,176 Haner, Tommy 181 170 Harden, Debby 191 Hargus, Karen 191 72,80,81,83,164 Hargrave, Randy 171 176 Hargrove, Jeff 171 86,109,124,176 Harreld. Blll 1111 152 Harris, Bob 1121 138 Harris, Donna 181 72,170 Harris, Kathy 191 164 Harris, Steve 1121 1,26,55,138 Harrison, Frances 1111 152 Hart, Sonja 171 72,85,86,176 Harth, Clara 1111 152 Harth, Evelyn 1101 158 Hartley, Sherrie 171 72,85,86,176 Hartley, Terrle 1121 8,9,14,15,60,70,78. 87,88,90,132,134,138 Hartzfeld, Jlm 181 65,94,109,118,124,170 Hartzfeld, Klm 171 72,85,86,99,176 Hawkins, James 191 80,81,83,126,164 Haglgns, John 1101 13,80,81,82,83,126, Hayes, Bonnle 191 7,71,72,74,87,164 Haynes, Andy 1111 80,81,83,91,127,152 Headley, Mlke 191 164 Headrlck, Jr., Walter 181 170 Hedges, Trudy 181 72,94,95,170 Hedges, Wllllam 181 84,170 Helm, Susan 1101 52,74,80,81,83,156,158 Hemphill, Gary 191 108,164 Henderson, Mark 171 84,85,176 Henderson, Tlm 1111 4,29,58,89,152 Hendrix, Angel 171 72,176 Hendrix, Joe 191 108,164 Hendrlx, Pattl 1111 8,11,67,73,74,75,126, 152 Henry, Janolyn 191 62,63,73.74,80,81, 83,126,164 Henson, Debble 1121 11,55,133,138 Hergert, Karen 191 63,73,74,164 Hergert, Sue 1121 14,60,65,70,73,79,80, 81,83,134,138 Herren, Kenny 181 124,170 Herring, Rocky 1101 24,77,158 Hersteln, Robin 1101 80,81,83,158 Hertzberg, Connie 1121 7,78,80.81,83,90, 98.99.135.138 Higgins. Edgar 181 170 Highley, Glenda 1111 21,55.74,152,185 Highley. Ken 1121 12,54,89,105,106.107. 110,111,114,115,138 Highley, Sherri 181 72.95.170 HiIl,Julle181 170 Hill. Lena 181 170 Hill, Marilyn 1121 8,74,98.99,101.137, 138 Hill, Mark 191 30,80.81,83,164 Hilller, Larry 191 87,108,164 Hinkle, Yvette 171 72.86.176 Hires. Steve 1121 77,138,145 ' Hirschman, Kay 1111 54.73,74,75,88.152 Hirschman, Lana 181 64,65,72.95,170 Hirschman, Tom 1121 55,139 Hochstatter, Gary 1101 89,123,152 Hochstatter, Mark 171 85,86,95,124,176 Hochstatter, Susan 1101 65,74.126,158 Holcomb, Debble 1121 9.73,74.80,81.83, 88.139 4 Holcomb, Paula 191 74,80.81,83,164 Hold, Barbara 1101 158 Holland, Julie 181 170 Holland, Sherrie 191 164 Holt, Nancy 191 Hoover. Chrls 171 50,65.85.86.109,119, 124.176 Houdeshell, Jlm 1121 89.139 Houdeshell, Sheila 181 84,170 Houdeshell, Wanda 1121 88,139 Howard, Terri 1121 52,58.60.68,70.75,76, 78.87,110.134.139.145 Howrey, Brenda 1101 158 Howrey, Paula 171 45.66.176 Huitt, Bill 1101 80.81.83 Huitt, Bobby 181 28,65.71,109,124.17O Huppe. Mike 191 164 Huston, Ava 181 170 Hyder, Gene 1101 158 Hyder, Karen 1111 87,152 I ireland, Jean Page 191 80,81,83,99.164 Ireland, Mary Jo 1121 52,73,74,8D,81,83, 90.110,111.137,139.145 J Jackson, Mlck1101 158,160 Jacobs, Steven 191 22.87.164 Jadlot, Barbara 1111 73.74.88.152 Jadlot. Chip 191 77.164 Jadlot, Earl 181 170 Jadlot, Janet 1121 76,88.90,139.145 Jadlot, Stanlee Joe 181 170 Jeagg, Lou Ann 1101 72.74,75.80.81.83, 1 Jeans, Pam 19173,75,81.164 Jeffries, Jeffries, Bill 1111 152 Steve 181 170 Jenkins, Cynthia 181 170 Jenkins, Debbie 191 75. 164 Jenkins, Linda 1111 88,90,152 Jenklns, Mike 1101 77,158 Jenkins, Molly 181 65,92,95.170 Jiner, Randl 181 84.94.170 Johnson. Charles 191 65,77,162.164.184 Johnson. Christy 1101 158,159 Johnson, Danny 1121 55,139 Johnson, David 1121 55,139 Johnson. Debra 1111 152 Johnson, Janice 171 72,85.B6.176 Johnson, Leonard 181 170 Johnson Natalle 171 85.176 Jonnsonf Paul 1101 158 200 Johnson, Susan 191 72,75,164 Jones, Anthony 191 Jones. Bill 191 108,117.123,125.164 Jones. Dean 181 170 Jones, Dusty 181 170 Jones, Jlm 1111 5.55.80.81.83.152 Jones. Kenny 171 31 Jones, Louella 171 86,176 Jones. Mike 181 109,170 Jones, Norman 181 170 Jones, Tracy 181 95.170 Jones, Wendell 1121 89,110 Jordan, Kenny 1121 80,81.83,139 K Kaderly, Roy 1101 158 Kaemmerly, Ace 1121 139 Karr, David 1101 158 Karr. Frances 171 a5,86,176 Kaup, Beth 171 86,176 Kaup, Erin 1111 42.74.152 Kaup, Karrl 1121 70.88.139 Keating. Darrlea181 170 Keating, Linda 191 79,164 Keating, Sherry 171 176 Keggerles, Debbie 1121 55.139 Kelthly, Cindy 181 72,170 Keithly, Janet 171 72,85,86.176 Keithly, Doug 181 109,118.124,170 Keignly, Mike 1111 13.59,70,105.107. 1 2 Keqntrtgdy, Prls 1111 4.75.98.99.110.149. Kennedy. Scott 1101 4,59,60.65,77,105, 158 Keys, David 1121 39,139 Kiger, Randy 191 28,108,164 King, Bill 1101 30,80,81,83,158 King, Cheryl 1111 80,81,83,152 Klstner, James 171 85,86,176 Kitsmiller, David 1121 77,139 Kitsmiller, Gary 191 77,164 Kitsmiller, Ronald 181 77,170 Kitsmiller, Sandra 171 86,176 Klumpp, Rick 1101 80.81,82.83,158 Kluth, Bob 1121 70,75,126,140 Knapp, Jane 1111 70,71,76,152 Knapp, Sharon 171 24,176 Knoblauch, Kurt 191 114,116,164 Knuteson, Amy 1101 75,80,81,83,87,159 Knuteson, David John 171 85,86,109,176 Knuteson, Joan 191 80.81,83.164 Koch, David 1101 26,159 Koehn, Bob 171 176 Kutina, Mark 1101 77,159 L LaDue, Sherri 191 164 Lamke, Karen 191 71,164 Lammers, Frances 171 176 Lancaster, David 1101 87,105,159 Land. Cindy 191 73,75,80,81,83.164 Land, Mark 171 85.86,109.124.176 Lang, Bill 171 86.95.176 Lang. Clifford 171 95.109.124,177 Langeland. Nina 1121 2,56,57.65.71,73, 80,81,83,91,101,140 Larimore, Dan 191 87.164 Lathrop. Dianna 1101 74.159 Lathrop. Douglas 181 94 Lawg. Bill 171 85 Lawrence, Bridget 171 72,86,177 Lawrence. Bryan 181 94 Lawrence, Ed 1111 152 Lawggnce, Julie 191 52.74.77.80,81.83. E Lawzgnce. Lisa 1121 9,29,60.73,74.132. 1 Lawrence, Valerie 171 72.85.86,177 Lawson. Bob 191 27,108 Lawson. Charles 1101 159 Lawson. Robert 191 165 Lawson. Ruth 171 86,177 Layher. Diana 1Pnullps1 1121 140,145 Laylggr. Dlane 1121 80.81.83,87.89,140. Layman, Kenneth 171 85,86,109.124,177 Leatherman. Mark 171 86.177 Lechman, Gary 1101 23.77.159 Lechman, Linda 1111 55.152 Lechman, Tlna 191 165 Lechman, Tom 1121 55.140 Leer, Diana 1101 80.81,83.159 Leer, Linda 191 165 Lewis. Don 171 177 Lewis, Julie 181 65.72.84.95 1 Lewls, Lloyd 1111 152 Lewis. Paul 191 90.165 Lewis, Peggy 1111 46,47,72,73,74.75,80, 81.83,152.154 Lewis, Wayne 1101 159 Linvllle. Brad 1111 77,153 Linvllle. Tim 171 86,177 , Locke. Yvonne 1101 72.75.80,81.83.153 . Lofquest. Karen 1101 159 Loiselle, Denlta 181 84,95 Lolley. George 1101 77,159 Lolley. Rebecca 181 72.94.171 Long. Long, Long, Long. Long Long Long Long Diana 1101 159 Dwayne 171 177 Hayden 171 86,177 Johnnie 1121 89.123,140,145 Lillian 1111 76.153 Patty 1111 55,74,87,153 Rex 1101 159 Ronnie 1121 123,140,145 Long, Sherrie 181 171 Loomer, June 191 80,81.83,165 ' LoRee, Brenda 181 171 Losey. Brenda 171 72.85.86,177 Losey. Gary 1101 30,80.81.83.159 Love, Arlyn 1111 65.70.71.110,123,129. 153 Love, Bertha 191 80,81.83,165 Lovewell, Pat 191 165 Lowry, Ginger 181 171 Lowry. Steve 1101 77,159 Lukenbill, Dlane 181 84.95.171 Lukenbill, Doug 1101 80.81,83.159 Lundy, Dennis 1121 52,140 M Mahan, Jan 1121 80,81.83.87,140 Malcom. Melody 191 74,87,99,165 Murphy. Davld 181 171 KAREN GORDON demonstrates manual dexterity ln' the proper and sklllful use of a pair of sclssors ln preparlng a photograph to be Included ln the Novamo. Manley, Cheryl 171 177 Manley, Mlke 181 171 Manley, Rlchard 1101 159 Mariott. Ken 1101 159 Markle, Steven 171 124,177 Marco. Steve 171 109 Marquardt, Jeff 1101 59,65,68,105,115, 116,159 Marquardt, Jonothan 1101 85,86,95.119. 177 Marquardt, Pam 1121 80,81,83,98,99,100. 140 Mashek, Steve 181 77.84,118,171 Mason, Patrlcla 181 171 Matlock, Pam 1121 52.53,55,80,81,83,137, 140 Mauer, Lewls 1101 159 May, Candy 181 171 Medley, Bllly 171 177 Medley, Gary 171 86.177 Melsenhelmer, Connle 1111 100,153 Melsenhelmer, Dale 1101 159 Melsenhelmer, Dlck 1111 153 Mendenhall, Mark 181 25,84,85,171 Mendenhall, Susan 1111 62.65,98,99,153 Merchant, Cheryl 1101 80,81,83,159 Merchant. Rlcky 171 177 Meritt. Pam 191 72.74,87.165 Mlckllch, Sonya 171 86,177 Mlckllch, Yvonne 181 171 Middleton, Chrlsty 171 65,72.85,86,177 Miller, Janlce 181 171 Mlller, Becky 181 171 Mlller, Jlm 191 52,79.80,81.83,123.125, 129,164,165 Mlller, Mary 1111 153 Mllster, Tom 1101 159 Moberly, Mark 181 118,168,171 Moffatt, Kenya 171 72,85,86,177 Mooneyhan, Davld 171 85,86,109,177 Moore, Anlta 1111 13.71,73.74.79,153 Moore, Connle 1121 88.139,140,145 Moore, Dustin 181 109,124,171 Moore, Klrk 1121 12,14,15,29,60.65,70. 78,105,134,140.145 Moore, Mark 181 65,171 Moore, Mark W. 181 171 Moore, Sandra 191 71,165 Moraln, Pam 191 165 Morelan, Norman 181 21,171 Morelan, Tonl 191 27,165 I Morgan, Llnda 181 171,172 Morgan, Sam 1101 77,159 Morrls, Anna Malre 171 86,177 Morrls, Deanna 1111 54,74.98,99,153 Morrls, John 181 171 Morrls, Laura 181 171 Morrls, Monta 1121 15.64.65.66,67.70,73, 78.132,137,140,145,187,204 Mosher, Dan 1111 77,153 Moss. Joe Lee 181 171 Moss, Karen Sue 181 171 Mowry, Brad 171 85.86,109.124,177 Mowry, Steve 191 28.87.165 Mullins, Janalyn 171 65.177 'MullIns, Pem 181 84,171 Murray, Rhonda 1101 87,160 Myqricsk. John 1121 12,43.89.105,107,123, Mc McAdoo, Jack 1101 12,87,123.259,160 McCarty, Karen 1101 74,80,81,83,159 McClain, Greg 1101 159 McConnaughey, Llnda 1101 74,159 McConnaughey, Phllllp 181 171 McConnaughey, Rhonda 1121 87,140 McCracken, Tlmothy 181 171 McDermott, John 1101 139 McDermott, Llnda 181 18,171 McDowell, Laurle 181 84,95,171 Mcliolwell, Rlta 1121 8,9,48,68,69,88. 1 McElwain, Kelll 191 71,73,126,165 McGarraugh, Debra 191 75,80,81,83,165 McGlochlen, Mellssa 171 86,177 McGlochlen. Mlckey 1121 55.74,140,189 McGlochlen. Tammy 1101 74,80,81.83,85, 100.159 McGrew. Steve 1101 23.159 Mclntlre, Ruth 1101 159 McKee, Cela 1101 29.59,62,65.71,72,73, 74,159,161 McKee, Marlan 181 72,95,171 McKenzie, Ron 1121 55,123,140 McKeon, Frank 181 109,124,171 McKeown. Megan 191 73,74,165 McKinley, Clndy 1121 60,98,99,100,110. 111,137,140 McKinley, Karen 181 72.95,99.171 McKinley. Kathy 1111 59,153 McNeece, Rocky 171 86.177 McNeece, Sharon 1111 153 McNeIey, Davld 171 109,119,177 McReynolds, Becky 191 53,73,74,75.165 N Nagesh,Shashlkala191 165 Nagesh, Shlvakumar 181 165,171 Nelson, Chuck 191 77,165 Nelson, Thomas 171 85,86,109,177 Nichols, Gary 1111 1,26,41,89,153 Parker, Nancy 191 165 Parker, Sharon 171 85,86,178 Becky 1121 54,ae.141,144 Pascoe, Pascoe, Jlm 181 94,172 Pate, Eddle 191 165 Pate, Jack 1121 89,141 Payton, George 1111 153 Pearce, Jannette 181 172 Peavler, Robin 171 178 Peckman, Mlcky 171 85,86,124,178 Peckman, Ron 1101 73,159,160 Peelen, Tim 191 87,165 Penn, Kathy 1101 8.75,160.161 Penn, Mike 1121 87,141 Penn, St ephert 171 43,86,119,178,188 Penn, Tim 191 165 Perklns, Marye 1111 1a,52,53,74,12s,15a Perry, Davld 1101 105,116,160 Peterman, Mark 1111 87,153 Petelgman, Mary Ellen 191 72,74,80,81,83 16 Peterman, Nancy 171 31,72,85,86,178 Peters, Darwyn 191 165 Pettibon, Brenda 171 72,86,178 Pettibon, Bruce 1121 141 Pettibon, Cheryl 1101 160 Perribon, Dale 191 77 Pettibon, Fred 1121 141 Pettibon, Greg 181 109,172 Pettlbon. Loretta 171 85,86,178 Pettibon, Robln 171 86,178 Pettibon, Stephen 1101 160 Pettibon, Teresa 181 72,172 Pettibon, Terry 191 165 Pettit, Terry 171 178 Pettit, Trecla 181 172 Phillips, Phllllps, Phillips, Phillips, Phillips. Phillips, BIlIy181 172 Harold 19180,81.83,165 Marina 191 74,165 Mark 1111 153 Pam 181 a4,172 Richard 1121 55.141 Pike, Clndy 181 84.95.172 Nichols, John 1101 50,105,160 Nlchols. Leslle 171 177 Nichols, Pamela 171 72,85,86,178 Noble, Mark 1121 13,65,70,80,81,83,126, 140,145 Novak, Pamela 171 72,85,86,178 Nunez, Paul 1101 26,160 Nunez, Teresa 1121 140 Nunn, Bobby 1101 72,75.80,81.83,160 Ogle, Ogle. Ogle, Ogle Ogle Ogle Ogle Ogle Ogle O Bob 1121 77 Jeff 1111 73.89.153 Julie 171 64,65,72.85,86,178 Lena 171 178 Llnda 191 165 Lisa 191 11,73,74 Mark 171 65.109,119,178 Mary 191 87 Mary 1121 141 145 O'Neal. Debbie 1121 80,81,83.87,89.141 0'NeaI. Peggy 1111 38,55.76,88,153 Orendor, Llnda 1101 24,160 Otter, Mark 1111 89,153 Otter, Rose 171 178 Overton, Curtls 191 165 Overton, Donny 181 171 Pike, Terri 191 87,165 Pllcher, Brenda 1111 40.55,75,153 Plnegar, Martln 181 20,109.124.172 Piotrowski, Rose Ella 191 165 Pitts, Altrenlta 171 85,86,178 Pitts, Nlck 191 77,108,165 Pltts, Tracy 1111 77,133,141 Poe, Bonnie 191 165 . Pokorny, Frank 1111 34.93.153 Polk, Karen 171 85,86,178 Polk, Rhonda 1111 153 Polson, Paula 1101 71,74,99,156,160 Pope, Paul 1111 77,153 Pope, Rod 181 172 Posey, Buff 1121 54,141 Post, Dan 1111 80,81.82.83,153 Post, Don 1101 36,80,81,82,83,160 Post, John ll 171 85,86.95,119.124,178 Potter, Janet 191 73,75,80,81,83,165 Potter, Jerry 1121 55.60,81.83.141 Poyner. Llnda 1111 153 Praiswater. Llnda 181 172 Praiswater, Rlck 181 172 Pralswater, Susan 191 165 Pralswater. Tlm 1111 77,154 Pratt, Charles 191 27,108,165 Pratt, Jesse 1101 160 Prldeaux, Randy 1111 154 Prlgciqard, Kevln 1121 20,26,71.123,129. Pritchett, Annette 1111 87,154 Owens, Don 181 124,172 Owings, Charles 1111 89,153 Owings. Jodl 181 72,168,172 P Palmer, Beth 181 172 Prultt, Betty 1101 87,160 Pruitt, Daryl 1111 152,154 Pryor, Kathy 171 72,86,178 Pryor, Steve 1101 160 Pryor, Tracy 191 165 Pullln, Janet 191 165 Pullln, Leslle 1111 37,154 Pyle, Kathy 1101 74,81,160 Pyle, Randy 171 95,178 Pyle, Ro n 181 109,172 Q Quackenbush, Tammy 191 165 R Raber, Tom 181 21,94,172 Rackley, Glen 181 172 Rackley, Loretta 191 166 Rackley, Ruthl 191 87,166 Rackley, Terl 1101 79,160 RaPP, Sandra 191 166 Rasmussen, Connie 1121 52,60,68,69,70, 80,81,83,90,134,141,145 Rasmussen, Jay 191 117,123,124,166 Rawlings, Debra 181 172 Rector, Bruce 191 87,166 Redding, David 171 65,85,86,109,119,178 Reece, Mike 191 108,123,125,166 Reed, Donald 171 178 Reedy, Jaye 171 72,178 Reedy, Joyce 181 72,172 Reiff, Bob 1121 89,133,141 Reis, Larry 1111 89,154 Remarcke, Karen 1121 57,72,73,87,110, 141 Remarcke, Tom 191 80,81,83,127,166 Renfro, Hollene 171 72,86,178 Rhodes, Yvonne 171 72,86,178 Rice, Jim 1101 5,59,65,104,105,115,116, 160 Rice, Jlm P. 1101 80,81,83,160 Rice, Gregg 171 65,109,124,178 Richards, Ann 1101 91,126,160 Richards, Debra 1111 37,91,126,154 Rlchards, Mary 1121 55,133,141 Richards, Vlckle 191 166 Richardson, Kathy 1111 2,40,55,73,88, 154,187 Ricketts, Michael 181 172 Rider, Lee 1111 77,154 Righter, Doug 181 172 Riley, Carol 1101 80,81,83,160 Riley, Tom 1111 154 Rinehart, Kathy 191 65,72,74,80,81,83. 99,166 Rinehart, Susie 191 5,65,72,74,80,81, 83,99,166 Roberts, Roy 191 166 Robinson, Karen 1101 59,65,74,75,87,98, 128,156,160 Rogers, Bruce 181 172 Rogers, Connie 191 87,166 Rogers, Delbert 1121 55 Rogers, Jlm 1111 154 Rogers, Shirley 1101 74,87,160 Roll, Lillian 1101 160 Roll, Mitch 1111 89,128,154 Rooney, Anna 1121 89,141 Rooney, Blll 1111 65,70,80,81,82,83,92, 154 Rose, Jerry 1121 4,54,89,100,105,107, 110,114,115,141 Ross, Anna 191 22,166 Ross, Bob 1111 154 Ross, DeEnna 181 172 Ross, Lee 1121 41,141 Rosser, Dennis 181 84,172 Rosser, Loretta 1111 154 Rosser, Mark 181 124,172 Routledge, Charles 191 108,166 Routledge, Ronald 171 43,109,119,124, 174,178 Ruddlck, Clndy 1111 55,75,87,154 Ryan, Steve 1121 89,141 S Salkil, Doug 191 77,166 202 Salkil, Valerie 1111 87,154 Salter, Mary 191 74,80,81,83,166 Snowden, Gloria 181 72,84,95,173 Snyder, snerrl 1101 74,80,81,83,160 Sander, Daroan 171 124,178 Sander, Joanel 181 172 Sanders, Chris 1101 5,65,74,75,87,99, 128,160 Sattertleld, Melody 1111 55,154 Schantz, Debbie 191 87,166 Schlebrel, Cynthia 181 72,94,95,172 Schlebrel, Suzette 1121 70,81,83,89, 100,141 Scholes, Kevin 171 109,124,178 Schnedler, Robert 1101 160 Schultz, Patrlcla 171 72,86 Schulz, Kenny 1111 77,154 Schulze, Charles 1121 55,141 Schulze, Richard 191 166 Schulze, Ron 1101 80,81,83,160 Schuster, Patty 1111 38,55,154,178 Scism, Kamey 1101 9,72,74,76,160 Scism, Ricky 181 84,109,111,172 Scism, Tearl 181 21,72,95,172 Scott, Chrls 1101 76,159,160 Scott, Marsha 1101 74,79,160 Seavers, Lynn 1101 160 Seitz, Dan 181 84,118,124,172 Seitz, Nancy 171 72,85,86,178 Shadden, Ricky 171 33 Shafer, Blll 1121 89,142,144 Shafer, Judy 191 73,74,87,100,166 Shaffer, Jody 1111 154 Shaffer, Peggy 181 95,172 Shaffer, Becky 1101 160 Shannon, Debbie 1111 80,81,83,154 Shannon, James 171 65,85,86,109,124,178 Sharp, Robert 171 85,178 Shearer, Carolyn 181 65,72,95,99,173 Sheets, Donna 1111 73,154 Sheets, Monte 1101 52,77,160 Shelton, Vena 1111 42,54,154 Spadonl, Spadonl, Spencer, Spencer, Spenser, alex 161 109,118,173 Dave 1111 105,116,123,155 cindy 191 73.67.167 Susan 191 73,74,146,147,167 Tlna 191 167 Spiva, Dennis 1111 155 Stacy, Debra 1111 55,155 Stacy. James 1121 55,80,81,83,132,142 Stacy, Rita 171 86,179 Stacy, St Stafford, Stafford, eve 191 167 Bruce 171 179 Steve 1111 77,155 Stahl, Ronnie 1101 93,105,123,160 Staples, Larry 171 6s,a6,1o9,179 Starbuck. Clayton 1111 155 Starbuck , Gary 161 173 Starr, Mlke 1111 45,77,155 Steffan, Carl 1101 80,81,83,105,123, 159,160 Stelnmetz, Regina 1101 160 Stephens, Dlana 1101 50,72,80,81,83,161 Stephens, Mlke181109,173 Stevens, Stevens, Stevens, Stevens, Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, carellne 1111 9,76,a7,6a,155 cnrue 171 6s,a5,a6,1o9,179 Lance 1111 155 Lora 191 73,87 Barbara 1111 75,87,91,155 James 171 179 Jo Ann 1121 87,91,142 Stewart, Judy 1121 89,142 Stewart, Mlchael 191 167 Stone, Patsy 191 51,80,81,83,167 Stone, Perrle 1101 65,8O,81,83,161 Stone, Terry 1101 161 Stonebraker, Blll 1101 161 Stonebraker, John 181 84,173 Stonebraker, Peter 1111 89,155 Story, Chrls 171 85,86,119,179 Shields. Clndy 171 72,86,179 Shilling, Wray 1111 2,55,154,187 Shlndler, Mike 181 50,64,65,95,109,118, 124,173 Shlpp, Davld 171 179 Shirley, Debbie 181 173 Shirley, Joyce 171 72,85,86,179 Shlrley, Robert 181 173 Shopper, Jlm 181 173 Shopper, John 1121 142 Short, Lane 1121 89,142 Shorten, John 191 38,77,166 Shouse, Larry 171 179 Shrimplln, Mike 181 173 Shumaker, Darla 171 85,86,179 Shupe, Doug 1111 77,154 Simpson, Bruce 191 108,166 Simpson, Carl 1111 154 Simpson, Davld 171 109,179 Simpson, Debbie 1111 55,73,74,154 Simpson, Janet 181 173 Simpson, Mark O. 1101 160 Simpson, Nancy 181 65,72,95,173 Simrell, Orletta 191 166 Slnn, Davld 1111 77,154 Sinn, Steven 181 173 Sitz, Tamera 171 86,179 Skaggs, Dawn 181 72,173 Sloan Smlth Smlth Smith Smith Smlth Smlth Smlth Smith Smlth , Connle1111 88,154 Bonnie 191 71,73,166 Dana 181 173 Denise 181 95,173 Donna 1121 38,89,142 Dwayne 171 85,124,179 Jeffrey 171 179 , Jim 1121 43,50,53,73,86,87,89, 126,142,145 Smlth Jlm 1101 160 Jlm1111123,155 Julle 171 72.135.66.179 Smlth Kathy 191 87,110,166 Smith, ken 191 6o,a1,aa,166 smlm, Mary 191 23,75,76,166 Smlth lvllenael 171 85,179 Smlth Smlth nick 191 77,167 neealle 1101 36.67.160 Story, Susan 1111 42,73,76,110,111,151, 1 155,187 Strelch, Ed 1111 12,59,68,70,105,107, 1 123,155 1 Strelner, Chrlstlna 181 84,173 Strelner, Denise 1121 80,81,83,89,142 1 Strack, Chrls 1121 89,145 Stroer, Vlctorla 171 86,179 Stukesbary, Connie 171 72,179 Stukesbary, Karen 1121 100 1 Stukesbary, Pam 191 72,74,80,81,83,167 Sunthlmer, Kathy 191 21,22,71,167 Sutcliffe, Mabel 191 167 Sutcll11e, Marshall 181 173 Swaftord, Michael 171 109,179 T Taylor, cnerl 191 52,73,74,75,80,81,83, 1 167 Ta11?Q0'ti"35 163,1E1?1'6f?i'Zg'12675' raylrir, 1'er'rI 1411 75,86,81:83,1'55 Taylor,1glm 191 12,77,80,81,83,108, 117, 7 Taylor, Tom 1121 77,80,81,83,126,142, 144,145 Teel, Dorls 171 72,179 Teel, Janet 1101 73,87,161 1 Teel, John 191 77,108,167 91111111 152 1 er , eve Tesltynan, Mark 191 117,129,146,147,167 xhomas, gong? 113 homas, av , Thomas, David 191 80,81.83,108.117,162, 167 1 Thomas, Llnda 1111 15,49,65,67,70,74, 93,155 Thomas, Llsa 171 72,85,86,179 Thomas, Nancy 191 62,72,ao,a1,a3,126, 167 Thomas, Steve 1121 89,142,145 Thompson, Dale 1101 52,116,127,161 Thompson, Davld 1121 87,89,142,145 Thompson, Gary 181 65,124,173 Thompson, Phllllp 191 117,167 Thron, Tillery Pam 181 72.173 Howard 1111 77,155 Tillery, Jlm 1121 77,142 Tillery, Tillery, Tillery, kennetn 1101 77,161 Martin 1101 161 wnnem 171 179 Timbrook, Carol 1101 76,161.185 Timbrook, Dennis 181 173 Timbrook, Gary 181 173 Timmerman, John 1121 70,92,93,142 Todd, Danny 1121 14,142,145 Todd, Sherry 1111 155 Toepfer, Ernle 191 167 Turley, Turner, Turner, Turner, Peggy 1111 31,73,86,87,88,155 Brenda 171 86,179 Chris 1a1 72,95,173 Terry 1101 161 Tweten, Jeff 171 65,124,179 V VanDiweerd, Tlm 191 123,125 Vandlver, Sheena 1101 161 Vandlver, Sheila 1101 37,161 Villamarla, Lynda 181 65,72,95,173 Vincent, Llnda 171 72,85,86,179 Vincent, Ronald 191 77,167 Vincent, Wesley 1121 80,81.83.89.142 Wallace, Larry 181 25,84,109,124,173 Wallace, Teresa 1121 55,142 Walster, Jeff 171 65,109,119,124,179 Walster, Lisa 181 72,95,173 Walter, Brlan 1121 9,14,52,53,65,73,86, 87,111,114,115,126,132,142,166 Walter, Machelle 171 72,85,86,179 Warner, Donna 181 173 Warner, Llnda 1111 55,70.73,155 Watkins, Jlm 1101 71,77,105,161 Watkins, Tammy 191 167 Weatherly, Cheryl 1121 60,70,88,134,142 Weatherly, Dana 181 2,72,84,95,173 Webb, Doug 1111 96.97, 100,105,155 Webb, Jack 191 2,27,87,167 Weber, Clndy 1101 161 Weber, Gary 171 86,179 Weber, Lea Ann 1121 88,142,145 Weber, Lloyd 181 109,124,173 Weber, Sandy 191 73,80,81,83,167 Welch, Lonnle 1101 87,161 weeeeet. Clndy 1111 49,65,74,98,99,149, 155 West, Elaine 171 72,85,86,179 West, Jeannette 1101 161 West. Jorge 191 167 West, Terrl 1101 161 Westhoff, Steve 1101 80,81,83.87,161 Whltehead, Davld 191 108,126,167 Wiegel, Anita 191 71,167 Wiegel, Randy 171 179 Wilbanks, Terry 181 173 Wiley, Michael 171 179 Wllklnson, Lisa 1121 142 Wlllers, Penne 171 72,85,86,179 Wlllers, Steve 1101 161 Vinson, Patrlcla 191 167 Vlnson, Marsha 1111 155 Vinyard, Davld 171 85,86,179 Volkman, Dotty 1101 161 W Wachtel, Dick 1111 127,155 Wagner, Cliff 1121 53,75,78,86,87,142 Wagner, Max 1111 33,35,77,87,155 Wagner, Tony 171 35,53,86,109,124,179 Walt, Jeanie 1101 80,81,83,161 Walt, Jerry 191 80,81,83,117,126,167 Wallace, Allan 1101 105,123,161 Wallace, Jlm 171 179 Wllllams Willlams Willlams, Wllllams, Willlams 167 Willlams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Wllliams, Williams, Wllllams Bob 1111 155 Bobbi 181 72,173 Eugene 171 86,179 Karla 1121 55,142 Kevln 191 30,80,81,83,117, D. Kevin 191 77,167 Mike 1101 26,27,77,161 Pam 1101 35,76,87,161,203 Patty 1Glo0dt1 1111 37.155 nlek 171 a5.179 Stacy 1101 161 Steven 181 173 Wllmot, kerie 1a1 65,72,95,168,173 Wilson, een 191 77,108,117,127,167 wilson, Don1121 143 Wilson, Pam 11218,48,52,65,67,70,72, 7e,74,1oo.12e.1a4,137,143 Wilson. Sherrl 111174,155 Wilson, Tina 1101 74.87.161 Wilson, Tonla 1111 155 Winder, Carl 171 179 Wlndle, Llnda 1121 52,8O,81,83,90,143 Windsor, Fay 1101 87,161 Windsor, Pamela 191 87.167 Wlnsworth, Kathy 191 167 Wlnter, Joe 171 85,86,179 Winters, Juanlta 1101 52,161 Wlntjen, Daniel 171 85,86,94,95,124,179 Wintjen, Chrlstlne 1111 49,54,73,74,80, 81,83.155 Wolf, Josephine 191 167 Wolf, Terry 1101 87,161 Wolf, Vlckle 1121 8,48,49,54,90,140, 143 Wolfe, B. G. 1101 161 Wolfe, Jack 1121 55,143,144 Wolfe, Mary 181 161,173 Wolfe, Vlckle 1121 36,68,69,70,88,143, 144 Wood, Paul 181 109,118,124,173 Woodflll, Jlm 1101 161 Woodflll, Mary Pat 191 65,71,99,167 Woodflll, Susan 171 10,50.65,72,85,86, 99,179 Woody, scott 1111 4,89,105,155 Wooley, Barbara 1111 6,27,155 Wooley, Christine 181 173 Wooley, Claudia 1101 161 Wooley, Wade 171 33.86.179 Woolverton, Cheryl 1121 50,88,143 Wright, Andrea 1121 31,87,143 Wright, Greg 1111 89.155 Wright, Joe 191 77,123,125,167 Wright, Terri 171 179 Wynn, Sherri 181 9,58,72,95,173 YZ Yockey, Jeffery 171 179 Y0fk. Beverly 171 72,85,86,179 York, Davld 1111 77,155 Young, Rick 1101 161 YOUNQ. Troy 171 85,86,109,124,179 Yurk, LuDeen 191 74,167 Zoglmann, Gerl 181 31,72,173 Zoglmann, John 1111 77,155 h, M, 1 . . If inter' oolkggicxle press. uno. I i N- iv iriw V iviivwwwi 'WY yin' - 'ii' ' .HEY 932' r f JL, X K: ,Jw K ,--Q -4 1 VET ' 2 p , A. .. ' rim ,writ . 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Suggestions in the Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) collection:

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

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